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INTERNATIONAL SECTION BEGINS PAGE 47 




Capitol Records has tapped a rich, world-wide vein of gold in the Beach Boys. The long-running hit group is shown (top photo) above receiving two RIAA-certified gold platters for 
their last two IP’s, “All Summer Long" and “Beach Boys Concert,” from Alan W. Livingston, president of Capitol. No strangers to the singles field, of course, the boys are currently 
making the grade with “Do You Wanna Dance" and “Please Let Me Wonder.” The quintet (left to right: Al Jardine, Carl and Dennis Wilson, Mike Love and Brian Wilson) is led 
by Brian Wilson, who supplies the team with most of its hit songs (his BMI Awards total for 1964 was 7, the most of any writer). Last week, the label released a new set by the 
crew, “The Beach Boys Today,” for which Brian penned nine of the 1 1 selections. The bottom shot shows the team in various spots during a European jaunt. 




Gash Box 


Petula Clark 




...AND ANDY HAS 
ANOTHER HIT SINGLE! 



4-43257 


ANDY WILLIAMS 
ON COLUMBIA RECORDSI 


©'•COLUMSJA;gMARCAS REG PRINTED IN U 






Gash Box 



Cash Box 

Vol. XXVI-Number 36 March 27, 1965 


FOUNDED BY BILL GERSH 


Gash Box 

(Publication Office) 

1780 Broadway 
New York 19, N. Y. 10019 


(Phone: JUdson 6-2640) 

CABLE ADDRESS: CASHBOX. N. Y. 


JOE ORLECK 

President and Publisher 


THE TIES THAT BIND 


NORMAN ORLECK 

Vice President 

GEORGE ALBERT 

Vice President 


MARTY OSTROW 

General Manager 

MUSIC & RECORDS 

EDITORIAL 

! IRV LICHTMAN Editor-in-Chief 

DICK ZIMMERMAN Editorial Assistant 
MIKE MARTUCCI Editorial Assistant 
JERRY ORLECK Editorial Assistant 
MARV GOODMAN Editorial Assistant 
ADVERTISING 

STEVE CHAZEN 
BILL STUPER 

HARVEY GELLER, Hollywood 


MARTY TOOHEY 

General Manager 

COIN MACHINES & VENDING 

ED ADLUM, Assistant 
LEE BROOKS, Chicago, III. 

ART DIRECTOR— GEORGE GOLDMAN 
CIRCULATION— THERESA TORTOSA, Manager 


CHICAGO HOLLYWOOD 

LEE BROOKS HARVEY GELLER 

29 E. Madison St., 6290 Sunset Blvd., 

Chicago 2, III. Hollywood 28, Cal. 

(Phone: Financial 6-7272) (Phone: Hollywood 6-2129) 


EUROPEAN DIRECTOR 

NEVILLE MARTEN 

ENGLAND 

NEVILLE MARTEN 
Dorris Land 

9a New Bond St. 
London, W1, Eng. 
Tel: Hyde Park 2868 


HOLLAND 

PAUL ACKET 

I Theresiastraat 81a, 

1 The Hague 

I Tel: 070-722546 

ITALY 

Mario panvini rosati 

yiale Legion! Romane 5 
I Milan Tel: 4073963 

I FRANCE 

I CHRISTOPHE IZARD 

l24 Rue Octave Feuillet, 
Parle XVI Tel: 870-9358 

BELGIUM 

FRANS ROMEYNS 

Paul Hymanslaan, 8, 
Bruasele 16, Tel: 71.67.51 

ARGENTINA 

MIGUEL SMIRNOFF 

Rafaela 3978, 
Buenos Aires, 

Tel: 69-1538 

CANADA 
JOHN MURPHY 
87 North Hill St. 

Port Arthur, Ontario 
Tel. (807) 344 3526 

SPAIN 

FEDERICO HALPERN 
Sagasta 23, 
Apartado 4025, 
Madrid 


GERMANY 

MAL SONDOCK 
Amalienstrasse 28, 
Munich 
Tel: 220197 

SCANDINAVIA 
SVEN G. WINQUIST 

Kaggeholmsvagen 48, 
Stockholm - Enskede, 
Sweden, Tel: 59-46 85 

AUSTRALIA 
RON TUDOR 
8 Francis St., 
Heathmont, Victoria 
Tel: 87-5677 

MEXICO 

ENRIQUE ORTIZ 

Insurgentes Sur 1870 
Mexico 20, D. F., 

Tel: 24-65-67 

BRAZIL 

LUIS DE M. C. GUEDES 
Rua Augusta 2110, 
sobre-loja, Sao Paulo, 
Tel: 35-86-53 

JAPAN 
Adv. Mgr.: 
SHOICHI KUSANO 
Editorial Mgr.: 
MORIHIRO NAGATA 
466 Hlqashl-Oizumi 
Neirimaku, 

Tokyo 


SUBSCRIPTION RATES $16 per year anywhere in 
the U. S. A. Publlehed weekly. Second class postage 
paid at Bristol, Conn. 

Copyright « 1966 by The Cash Box Publishing Co., 
Inc. All rights reserved. Copyright under Universal 
Copyright Convention. 


George Bernard Shaw once com- 
mented that the greatest difference 
between the U.S. and England was a 
common language. 

The aim of Shaw’s wit was certainly 
true when applied to pop music on 
disks, where, despite an essentially 
common language, it had been rough 
crossing on the Atlantic either way for 
the acceptance of disk product on the 
vocal level. 

The Beatles, et al, have taken care 
of this problem. For the past several 
years both the U.S. and English mar- 
kets are speaking exactly the same 
language business-wise. We needn’t 
go into the current, complex business 
arrangements that have practically 
made song and disk dealings between 
the two nations a “subway World Se- 
ries." But, events of immense Interest 
do keep occurring to further pin-point 
not merely a strengthening of musical 
ties, but, in a real sense, a merging of 
the two music markets. 

The British Best Seller List, for in- 
stance, has become a virtually infal- 
lible barometer of disks that are likely 
to make chart headway In the U.S. 
Ever on the look-out for new material 
to program, radio stations are looking 
at the British charts and are going to 
the expense of flying In hit English 
product to spotlight on U.S. radio. 
Just recently, this procedure forced 
the Kapp and Epic labels to issue 


Searchers and Dave Clark Five singles 
even with the knowledge that recent 
releases by the groups had just begun 
a chart climb here (fortunately, Eng- 
lish disk stars have proved that the 
teeners will sustain two concurrent 
single releases by a hot attraction). So 
strong is the prospect of a hit English 
side repeating its original success 
here that American labels — with few 
exceptions — don’t bother to cover 
that disk with their own, homegrown 
performers. 

While, as mentioned above, count- 
less business arrangements have 
brought product to both sides of the 
ocean, there seems to have been little 
done to coordinate the activities of the 
parties involved. It’s one thing to have 
the rights to a given artist for a terri- 
tory; it’s another matter to be aware 
of what disk doings are going on for 
that artist In his home area. Being 
forced — happily forced in most In- 
stances — to accommodate the mar- 
ket with a rush release of an artist can 
be costly for a label and result in ad- 
ministrative confusion within its ranks. 
U.S. labels and those with which they 
deal with abroad must see to It that 
they are well Informed on upcoming 
disk activities by mutually shared per- 
formers. The firms may be separate 
entities, but the artists they release in 
their respective areas give them a 
great common denominator. Effective, 
efficient and knowledgeable marketing 
of such product will mean greater 
profits for both parties. 




Cash Box TOP 100 



HOU-' 


vest' 


MARCH 27, 1965 


vest ( 


5 

6 
7 


9 

10 


12 

13 


15 

16 

17 

18 


20 

21 

22 


27 

28 


30 

31 


3/20 

STOP IN THE NAME OF LOVE 

☆SUPREMES-Motown-1074 3 

THE BIRDS AND THE BEES 


3/13 


☆JEWEL AKENS-Era-3141 

KING OF THE ROAD 

2 

3 

☆ROGER MILLER-Smas)i-1965 

5 

4 

CAN'T YOU HEAR MY HEARTBEAT 

☆HERMAN'S HERMITS-MGM-13310 

EIGHT DAYS A WEEK 

6 

12 

☆BEATLES-CQpitoI-5371 

FERRY ACROSS THE MERSEY 

1 

1 

☆GERRY & PACEMAKERS-Laurie-3284 

GOLDFINGER 

4 

7 

☆SHIRLEY BASSEY-UA-790 
*JOHN BARRY-UA-719 

SHOTGUN 

☆JR. WALKER & ALL STARS- 

8 

1 1 

Soul-35008 

1 1 

16 

RED ROSES FOR A BLUE LADY 


☆BERT KAEMPFERT-Decca-31722 

THIS DIAMOND RING 

10 

10 

☆GARY LEWIS-Liberty-55765 

7 

5 

RED ROSES FOR A BLUE LADY 


☆VIC DANA-Dolton-304 
*WAYNE NEWTON-Capitol-5366 

MY GIRL 

15 

27 

☆TEMPTATIONS-Gordy-7038 

COME HOME 

9 

2 

☆DAVE CLARK FIVE-Epic-9763 

I'M TELLING YOU NOW 

16 

19 

☆FREDDIE & DREAMERS-Tower-125 

PEOPLE GET READY 

52 

— 

☆IMPRESSIONS-ABC-l 0622 

DO THE CLAM 

18 

25 

☆ELVIS PRESLEY-RCA-8500 

YEH YEH 

19 

26 

☆GEORGIE FAME-lmperial-66086 

DO YOU WANNA DANCE 

17 

18 

☆BEACH BOYS-Capitol-53271 

LONG LONELY NIGHTS 

20 

43 

☆BOBBY VINTON-Epic-9768 

SEND ME THE PILLOW YOU 
DREAM ON 

25 

42 

☆DEAN MARTI N-Reprise-0344 

DON'T LET ME BE 
MISUNDERSTOOD 

22 

29 

☆AN 1 MALS-MGM- 13311 

LITTLE THINGS 

23 

31 

☆BOBBY GOLDSBORO-UA-810 

IF 1 LOVED YOU 

12 

15 

☆CHAD & JEREMY-World Artists-1041 

NOWHERE TO RUN 

☆MARTHA & VAN DELLAS- 

28 

36 

Gordy-7039 

THE RACE ISON 

29 

41 

☆JACK JONES-Kapp-651 

1 MUST BE SEEING THINGS 

30 

39 

☆GENE PITNEY-Musicor-1070 

ASK THE LONELY 

31 

44 

☆4 TOPS-Motown-1 073 

HURT SO BAD 

☆LITTLE ANTHONY/IMPERIALS- 

26 

28 

DCP-1 128 

14 

14 

GO NOW 



☆MOODY BLUES-London-9726 

JOLLY GREEN GIANT 

51 

68 

☆ KINGSMEN-Wand-172 

13 

9 

DON'T MESS UP A GOOD THING 

☆BOBBY McClure & FONTELLA BASS- 


Checker-1 097 

34 

35 

TIRED OF WAITING FOR YOU 


☆ KINKS-Reprise-0347 

41 

62 


33 

34 

35 


37 


39 


41 

42 


43 


45 

46 


47 


50 

51 


53 

54 

55 

56 

57 

58 

59 


62 


64 


3/20 3/13 


35 


STRANGER IN TOWN 

☆DEL SHANNON-Amy-919 

TEN LITTLE BOTTLES 

☆JOHNNY BOND-StardQy-704 

FOR MAMA 

☆CONNIE FRANCIS-MGM-K-13325 
☆JERRY VALE-Columbia-43232 

GOT TO GET YOU OFF MY MIND 


45 


40 


50 


36 


47 


☆SOLOMON BURKE-Atlantic-2276 

DOWNTOWN 

☆PETULA CLARK-Warner Bros.-7194 

GAME OF LOVE 

☆WAYNE FONTANA & MIND- 
BENDERS-Fontana-1 503 

GOODNIGHT 

☆ROY ORBISON-Monument-873 

THE CLAPPING SONG 

☆SHIRLEY ELLIS-Congress-234 

TELL HER NO 

☆ZOMBIES-Parrot-9723 

LAND OF 1,000 DANCES 

☆CANNIBAL & HEAD HUNTERS- 


44 


55 


27 


21 


70 — 


21 


20 


63 — 


24 


Rampart-642 

*THEE MIDNIGHTERS-Chatta- 
hoochee-666 

GIRL DON'T COME 

47 

57 

☆SANDIE SHAW-Reprise-0342 

1 KNOW A PLACE 

50 

65 

☆PETULA CLARK-Warner Bros.-5612 62 

NEW YORK IS A LONELY TOWN 

— 

☆TRADEWINDS-Red Bird-10-020 38 

YOU'VE LOST THAT LOVIN' 
FEELING 

40 

☆RIGHTEOUS BROS.-Philles-124 

LAUGH, LAUGH 

37 

13 

☆BEAU BRUMMELS-Autumn-8 

BUMBLE BEE 

32 

17 

☆SEARCHERS-Kapp-49 

COME STAY WITH ME 

64 

— 

☆MARIANNE FAITHFUL-London-9731 59 

FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD 

70 

☆JAN & DEAN-Liberty-55766 

COME SEE 

53 

59 

☆MAJOR LANCE-Okeh-7216 

WHEN I'M GONE 

58 

66 

☆BRENDA HOLLOW A Y-Tam la-541 11 

IF 1 RULED THE WORLD 

71 

79 

☆TONY BENNETT-Columbia-43220 

COME TOMORROW 

48 

51 

☆MANFRED MANN-Ascot-21 70 

BOY FROM NEW YORK CITY 

54 

52 

☆AD LIBS-Blue Cat- 102 

MIDNIGHT SPECIAL 

33 

24 

☆JOHNNY RIVERS-lmperial-66087 

PAPER TIGER 

39 

37 

☆SUE THOMPSON-Hickory-1284 

YOU BETTER GET IT 

43 

30 

☆JOE TEX-Dial-4003 

MR. PITIFUL 

55 

53 

☆OTIS REDDING- Volt-1 24 

ANYTIME AT ALL 

65 

67 

☆FRANK SINATRA-Reprise-0350 

POOR MAN'S SON 

69 

80 

☆REFLECTIONS-Golden World-20 

1 GO TO PIECES 

73 

78 

☆PETER & GORDON-Capitol-5335 42 

1 CAN'T STOP THINKING OF YOU 

22 

☆BOBBl MARTIN-Coral-62447 

NEVER NEVER LEAVE ME 

76 

87 

☆MARY WELLS-20th Fox-570 

I'LL BE DOGGONE 

72 

76 

☆MARVIN GAYE-Tam la-54 12 

81 

— 


ONE KISS FOR OLD TIMES SAKE 

☆RONNIE DOVE-Diamond-179 80 


68 

69 




73 

75 


78 

79 


84 

85 


86 

87 


88 

89 


90 

91 

92 


93 

94 

95 

96 

97 


98 

99 

100 


74 


83 


77 


81 


89 100 


45 


33 


85 — 


83 


100 


95 


84 — 


78 


88 


3/20 3/K 

CAST YOUR FATE TO THE WIND 

☆SOUNDS ORCHESTRA-Parkway-942 92 

FOUR BY THE BEATLES 

☆BEATLES-Capitol-5365 

I CANT EXPLAIN 

☆THE WHO-Decca-31725 

I DO LOVE YOU 

☆BILLY STEWART-Chess-199 

THE LAST TIME 

☆ROLLING STONES-London-9741 

000 BABY BABY 

☆M I RAC LES-Tam I a-54 1 1 3 

SHAKE 

☆SAM COOKE-RCA-8486 

PEACHES AND CREAM 

☆ IKETTES-Modern-1005 

GEE BABY I'M SORRY 

☆THREE DEGREES-Swan-4197 

irs GONNA BE ALRIGHT 

☆MAXINE BROWN-Wand-173 

NOT TOO LONG AGO 

☆UNIQUES-Paula-219 

YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES 

☆JOE TEX-Dial-4003 

GOOD TIMES 

☆JERRY BUTLER-Vee Jay-651 

DOUBLE-O-SEVEN 

☆DETERGENTS-Roulene-4603 

COME BACK BABY 

☆RODDIE JOY-Red Bird-10-021 

CRAZY DOWNTOWN 

☆ALLAN SHERMAN-Warner 
Bros.-5614 

YOU CAN HAVE HIM 

☆DIONNE WARWICK-Scepter-1294 

LOSING YOU 

☆DUSTY SPRINGFIELD-Philips-4027 

THIS IS MY PRAYER 

☆RAY CHARLES SINGERS- 
Command-4059 

WHY DID I CHOOSE YOU 

☆BARBRA STREISAND-Columbia- 
43248 

SOMEBODY ELSE IS TAKING 
MY PLACE 

☆AL MARTI NO-Capitol-5384 

TOMORROW NIGHT 

DAMITA JO-Epic-9766 

1 UNDERSTAND 

☆FREDDIE & DREAMERS- 
Mercury-72377 

THAT'LL BE THE DAY 

☆EVERLY BROS.-Warner Bros.-561 1 — 

BABY THE RAIN MUST FALL 

☆GLENN YARBROUGH-RCA-8498 — 

EVERY NIGHT, EVERY DAY 

☆JIMMY McCRACKLIN-Imperial- 
66094 96 

HAWAII HONEYMOON 

☆WAIKIKIS-Kapp-KJB-52 — 

APACHE '65 

☆ARROWS-Tower- 116 98 

I'LL NEVER FIND ANOTHER YOU 

☆SEEKERS-Capitol-5383 — 

WHIPPED CREAM 

-☆TIJUANA BRASS-A&M-760 — 

I'VE GOT FIVE DOLLARS 

☆GENE PITNEY & GEORGE JONES- 
Musicor-1066 — 

THE ENTERTAINER 

☆TONY CLARKE-Chess-1924 — 

WITH ALL MY HEART 

☆AL MARTI NO-Capitol-5384 — 

THIS IS IT 

☆JIM REEVES-RCA-8508 — 


ovew 


is Pti 
repot 


87 


90 — 


91 — 


ALPHABETIZED TOP 100 (INCLUDING PUBLISHERS AND LICENSEES) 


Anytime At All (Duchess BMI) 60 

Apache '65 (Regent BMI) 94 

Ask The Lonely (Jobete BMI) 27 

Baby The Rain Must Fall (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 91 

Birds & Bees (Pattern ASCAP) 2 

Boy From New York City (Trio BMI) 55 

Bumble Bee (Maloti BMI) 48 

Can't You Hear My Heartbeat (Southern ASCAP) .. 4 
Cast Your Faith To The Wind (Friendship BMI) ....67 

Clapping Song (A1 Gallic© BMI) 40 

Come Back Baby (Wemar, Trio BMI) 81 

Come Home (Branston BMI) . .j. 13 

Come See (Camad & Chi Sound BMI) 51 

Come Stay With Me (Metric BMI) 49 

Come Tomorrow (Norma & Sylvia BMI) 54 

Crazy Downtown (Leeds ASCAP) 82 

Do The Clam (Gladys ASCAP) .i5..16 

Do You Wanna Dance (Clockus BMI) ......18 

Don't let Me Be Misunderstood (Benjamin ASCAP) 21 
Don‘t Mess Up A Good Thing (Arc & Saico BMI) ..31 

Doubie-O-Seven (Apt ASCAP) 80 

Downtown (Leeds ASCAP) , 37 

Eight Days A Week (Maclean BMI) 5 

Entertainer (Chevis BMI) 98 

Every Night, Every Day (Metric BMI) 92 


Ferry Across The Mersey (Unart, Pacer BMI) 6 

For Mama (Ludlow BMI) 35 

Four By The Beatles (Various) 68 

From All Over The World (Trousdale BMI) 50 

Gee, Baby I’m Sorry (Palmino, Zig Zag BMI) 75 

Game Of Love (Skidmore ASCAP) 38 

Girl Don't Come (Spectorlous BMI) 43 

Go Now (Trio BMI) 39 

Good Times (Big Seven BM!) 79 

Goodnight (Acuff-Rose BMI) 39 

Goldfinger (Unart BMI) 7 

Got To Get You Off My Mind (Cotillion BMI) ....36 

Hawaii Honeymoon (Zodiac BM!) . . . .; 93 

Hurt So Bad {South Mt. BMI) i 28 

1 Can't Explain (Champion BMI) 69 

I Can't Stop Thinking Of You (South Mt. BMI) ....63 

I Do Love You (Chevis BMI) . . . 70 

! Go To Pieces (Vicki, McLaughlin BMI) 62 

1 Know A Place (Duchess BMI) .44 

I Must Be Seeing Things (Sea Lark BMI) 26 

1 Understand (Raleigh BMI) 89 

If I Loved You (Chappell ASCAP) i 23 

If 1 Ruled The World (Chappell ASCAP) 53 

I'll Be Doggone (Jobete BMI) 65 

I'll Never Find Another You (Springfield Per. Rts.) 95 


I'm Telling You Now (Miller ASCAP) 14 

It’s Gonna Be Alright (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) ...76 

I’ve Got Five Dollars (Peer Int’l BMI) 97 

Jolly Green Grant (Burdett BMI) 30 

King Of The Road (Tree BMI) 3 

Land Of 1,000 Dances (Tue-Kel BMI) 42 

Lost Time (Immediate BMI) 71 

Laugh, Laugh (Taracrest BMI) 47 

Little Things (Unart BMI) > 22 

Long Lonely Nights (Arc BMI) 19 

Losing You (Springfield ASCAP) j 84 

My Girl (Jobete BMI) 12 

Midnight Special (Trousdale BMI) 56 

Mr. Pitiful (East Time BMI) 59 

Never Never Leave Me (Memo BMI) 64 

New York Is A Lonely Town (Bigtop BMI) 45 

Not Too Long Ago (Al Galico BMI) 77 

Nowhere To Run (Jobete BMI) 24 

One Kiss For Old Times’ Sake (TM BMI) 66 

Ooo Baby Baby (Jobete BMI) 72 

Paper Tiger (Acuff-Rose BMI) j 57 

Peaches & Cream (Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 74 

People Get Ready (Chi Sound BMI) 15 

Poor Man's Son (Myto BMI) 61 

Race Is On (Glad BMI) 25 

Red Roses For A Blue Lady (Mills ASCAP) ....9, 11 


Send Me The Pillow You Dreom On (4 Star BMI) ..2C 

Shake (Kags BMI) 7; 

Shotgun (Jobete BMI) 

Somebody Else Is Toking My Place (Shapiro, 

Bernstein ASCAP) 8} ^ 

Stop In The Name Of Love (Jobete BMI) 

Stranger In Town (Vicki, McLaughlin BMI) 33 

That'll Be The Day (Nor Vo Jak BMI) 9( ; 

Tell Her No (Mainstay BMI) 41 , 

Ten Little Bottles (Starday BMI) • 3^ 

This Diamond Ring (Sea Lark BMI) 1( 

This Is It (Acclaim BMI) 10( ( 

This Is My Prayer (Choppell ASCAP) Si 

Tired Of Waiting For You (Jay Boy BMI) 3! 

Tomorrow Night (Bourne ASCAP) ...88 

When I’m Gone (Jobete BMI) i 53^ 

Whipped Cream (Jarb BMI) 9^^ 

Why Did I Choose You (Mayfair & I ' 

Emanuel ASCAP) sJ 

With All My Heart (Debar BMI) 95® 

Yeh Yeh (Mongo BMI) ir 

You Better Get It (Tree BMI) ,...i 5fi 

You Can Have Him (Harvard Big Billy BMI) 8, | 

You Got What It Takes (Tree BMI) '. ...7f^ 

You’ve Lost Thot Lovin' Feeling I 

(Screen Gems, Col. BMI) 4« ^ 


COMPILED FROM LEADING RETAIL OUTLETS— DOES NOT INCLUDE AIRPLAY REPORTS 


^ BEST SELLER 


OTHER VERSIONS STRONGLY REPORTEI 


1 

I Harvey Geller Joins Cash Box On W. Coast 


HOLLYWOOD — Cash Box has an- 
nounced the appointment of Harvey 
Geller as manager and editor of all 
west coast operations. 

In addition to the coordination of 
west coast advertising and sales pro- 
^ motion, his duties will include the 
3/i; overall supervision of west coast 
) news, columns and features. An ex- 
tended exposition of coast activities 
is planned with additional in-depth 
reporting of the news and extensive 



HARVEY GELLER 


_ use of photos to further expand west 
coast coverage. 

Geller, with over 20 years of record 
and music publishing experience. 


started behind the counter of the 
Commodore Music Shop in New York 
City in the early 1940’s. During 
World War II, he served as combat 
reporter for the Historical Section of 
the U.S. Army in France and Ger- 
many. 

He joined London Records in 1947 
and later became national promotion 
manager for the firm. He was also 
promotion manager for Joy Music 
from 1951 to 1958. 

In ’58, he moved to the west coast 
where he represented a number of 
firms and artists on a free lance 
basis. These included Joy Music, 
Korwin Music, Reprise Records, Cap- 
itol Records, Doris Day and The New 
Christy Minstrels. He has also 
worked in radio as producer for the 
Martin Block radio shows on WNEW, 
New York and the Gallagher and 
O’Brien shows on WMCA, N. Y. 

Most recently, Geller was West 
Coast Professional Manager for T. M. 
Music. 

He has also represented United 
Artists Music and was responsible 
for coordinating the west coast re- 
cording activity and music publishing 
campaigns for the Academy Award 
winners “Never On Sunday,” “Irma 
La Douce,” “Tom Jones” and the 
highly successful “James Bond” films. 


Set Formation Of Roulette Of Canada 


9j NEW YORK — Moving in a new direc- 
tion, Morris Levy, president of Rou- 
lette Records, announced last week 
K that the label has, in partnership 
with M. Loeb Ltd., formed Roulette 
Records of Canada Ltd. New record 
“ firm will exclusively manufacture and 
distribute Roulette disks throughout 
Canada. The company will also han- 
_ die the distribution of other labels 
~ for the Canadian market and has 
already set a distribution deal with 
~ Forum Records. 

M. Loeb Ltd., is one of the largest 
food and sundries distributors in 
“North America with headquarters in 
Ottawa. The company’s billing rev- 
• - enue is in excess of 200 million dol- 
lars and also maintains divisions and 
. - offices throughout Canada and in Chi- 
cago. M. Loeb Ltd., also has effective 
control of National Drug & Chemical 
I - Co. of Canada Ltd., wholesale drug 
suppliers of over 2,000 drug outlets 
, _ in Canada. 

Just recently M. Loeb Ltd., went 
I 55 into the record business with the 
establishment of still another wholly 
owned subsidiary. Allied Record Corp. 
' " in Montreal. Allied handles distribu- 
tion of such lines as Pye, Time, Main- 
' stream, Electra, Regina, Everest, 
Nonsuch, Premiere, Loma, Tartan and 
others. 

“ According to Levy, Roulette and 
M. Loeb Ltd. through Allied Record 
- Corp. will each maintain a 50% in- 
terest in Roulette Records of Canada 


Ltd. Levy has been named Chairman 
of the Board of the newly formed disk 
firm and Phil DeZwirek, legal counsel 
for M. Loeb Ltd. and president of 
Allied Record Corp. has been ap- 
pointed president of the firm. Other 
officers are vice-president Hugo 
Peretti (vice-president and A & R 
director at Roulette), and as secre- 
tary, treasurer Zane Climan (vice- 
nresident, finance of M. Loeb Ltd.). 
Phil Najovits, a Canadian music busi- 
ness vet, has been appointed sales and 
promotion manager of Roulette Rec- 
ords of Canada Ltd. 

In making the announcement, Mor- 
ris Levy stated that the firm is al- 
ready in active oneration and that 
the fir.st release “Double-O-Seven” by 
The Detergents has caught hold in 
the market. He also added that the 
firm was actively engaged in prepar- 
ing for the release of countless key 
album selections from the Roulette 
catalog. In concluding his statement. 
Levy went on to say, “we are ex- 
tremely pleased to be in business 
under the Roulette banner in Canada. 
It is especially gratifying to be as- 
sociated with such a prominent and 
successful organization as M. Loeb 
Ltd. Together, I believe Roulette Rec- 
ords of Canada Ltd. will become a 
vital force in the Canadian market.” 

Roulette Records of Canada Ltd. 
will be located at 8500 Delmeade 
Road, Montreal, Quebec, Canada. 


Livingston Makes Strong Pitch 
For Uniform Auto Tape System 


.(HOLLYWOOD — ^Looking ahead to- 


tion. 


. ward wide-spread enjoyment of mu- 

sic on tape in autos, Alan Livingston, 

"3; president of Capitol Records, is out to 
nip a sort of “battle of the speeds” 
J in the bud. 

j( In a letter to major auto and re- 


cording equipment manufacturers, the 
exec has called for the creation of 
“an industry-wide approach to the 
immediate development of one stand- 
ard automobile stereo-tape playback 
system.” 

Among those who received Living- 
ston’s letter late last month were 
chief execs and representatives of 
General Motors, Chrysler, Ford, Gen- 
eral Electric, Motorola, Lear-Siegler, 
Philco, Westinghouse and Zenith. Re- 
plies received to date indicate, Capitol 
reports, wide-spread concern over the 
problem and general agreement vdth 
Mr. Livingston’s approach to a solu- 


“At the present time,” Livingston 
said, “there are a number of manu- 
facturers who are beginning to pro- 
duce a variety of different automobile 
tape-cartridge systems. Unless an 
agreement is reached on a uniform 
auto-tape system, we run the risk 
of another ‘battle of the speeds.’ ” 
Livingston’s major concern is that 
if each manufacturer develops his 
own tape system, they will be incom- 
patible with each other. “Before this 
happens,” he urged, “we should defin- 
itely have a meeting of the minds to 
discuss this new market.” One of his 
suggestions was to turn the matter 
over to RIAA engineering committee 
(Capitol’s Ed Uecke, administrator of 
recording operations and director of 
development engineering, is president 
(Continued on page 37) 


WINS^ A Top Rock Outlet^ Coing All-Talk 


NEW YORK— Radio station WINS, 
currently a major outlet for singles’ 
sounds in New York, is switching to 
on all news format. 

The switch, which has taken the New 
York music scene by surprise, will 
take place on April 19, and will entail 
the station’s 24 hours a day, seven 
days a week programming. 

One New York promo man was 
probably speaking for the entire New 
York trade when he said, “This has 
got to hurt.” He went on to explain 
that of all Top 40 radio stations in 
Gotham, WINS is where “you can 
start a record,” meaning that the 
programming schedules of the others 
(e.g. WMCA and ABC) generally go 
along with established disks. 

WINS is part of the Westinghouse 
group of radio stations that also in- 


cludes such strong Top 40 outlets as 
KYW-Cleveland; WBZ-Boston; and 
KDKA-Pittsburgh. 

The dee jay staff of WINS consists 
of Jack Lacey and Stan Z. Burns, 
two veterans at the station, and new- 
comers Joel Sebastian and Ken Gar- 
land. Murray the K (Kaufman), 
WINS’ biggest teen attraction, re- 
cently left the station. 

WINS started in-depth news re- 
porting at the time of its purchase 
by Westinghouse in 1962. Since that 
time, the station has received a num- 
ber of awards for the quality of its 
news coverage. 

Under the new set-up, Joel Chase- 
man remains as general manager, 
and Stan Brooks continues as news 
director. 


RIAA Artist Panel At NAB Confab 


NEW YORK— The Record Industry 
Association of America, continuing 
to establish stronger music industry 
ties with the nation’s broadcasters, 
will be on hand at this week’s con- 
vention of the National Association 
of Broadcasters at the Shoreham Ho- 
tel in Washington, D. C. (March 
21-24). 

RIAA participation will take the 
form of sponsoring a panel discussion 
among recording artists representing 
various musical tastes. 

Panelists are Stan Kenton (jazz), 
Morton Gould (classics and semi-clas- 
sics), Gene Pitney (pop) and LeRoy 
Van Dyke (country). They will dis- 
cuss the music business in general 
and its relations with the radio & 
TV industry. Moderator will be 
Henry Brief, exec secretary of the 
RIAA. The discussion will take place 
on Tues. (23) at 11 a.m. at the Shore- 
ham. 

RIAA began to take part at NAB 
confabs several years ago. Last year. 
Brief offered the broadcasters a de- 
tailed talk-slide presentation on the 
music industry. RIAA has also been 
attending various regional meets of 
NAB, the next one due sometime this 
fall. 

In other activities directly involv- 
ing the music business, the NAB’s 
radio and TV committee will discuss 
the broadcasting industry and its re- 
lationship with the performing rights 
societies. 

Also, SESAC will be hosting a 
Discotheque Party during the conven- 
tion. The party will be held at the 
company’s hospitality suite in the 
Shoreham Hotel and will feature vo- 
calist Anita Bryant as its “ambassa- 
dress of goodwill.” 

Also to be featured at the conven- 
tion is the industry release of 
SESAC’s new “Pacemakers For Drive 
Time” LP, which has already been 
sold in approximately 110 markets 
throughout the U.S. and Canada. The 
package, highlighted in a special 


Montana Performance Fee 
Bill In Hands Of Gov. 

NEW YORK— The state of Montana 
fa^ed a blackout of music cleared by 
ASCAP and BMI last week as the 
societies made it clear that perform- 
ances of their material would end in 
the state if a bill to regulate per- 
formance fees became law. 

The bill has already passed the 
House and Senate of Montana, and 
was set to be acted upon by Gov. 
Tim Babcock last Fri. (19). By sign- 
ing the bill, the Gov. could make it 
law; a pocket veto would result if 
he ignored it. 

Besides its regulatory provision, 
the bill would also require ASCAP 
and BMI to register their copyrights 
with the state at a fee of 24 a song. 

ASCAP and BMI, deeply competi- 
tive as they are, are in complete 
agreement that the bill is against the 
best interests of their members. 

In a strong letter to Montana 
broadcasters. Bob Burton, president 
of BMI, declared that the society was 
ready to pull its catalog out of Mon- 
tana and would immediately institute 
copyright infringement suits — which 
could mean a reward of $250 per 
infringement — if the bill makes it on 
the books. 


edition of SESAC Music publication, 
consists of 8 recordings with more 
than 100 tunes, designed for program- 
ming during the heavily commercial 
commuter hours. 

Artists included in the series are 
Duke Ellington, Larry Elgart. Count 
Basie, Si Zentner, Woody Herman, 
Terry Gibbs. Warren Covington, Kai 
Winding, Marian McPartland and 
others. 


List Opening Bill For 
Paramount’s “Live” Re-Opening 

NEW YORK — The bill-of-fare for the 
first “live” presentation at the New 
York Paramount Theater sponsored 
by Morris Levy has been announced. 
Levy recently worked out a deal with 
the present landlord of the showcase 
to re-open it and present a series of 
star in-person attractions. 

For his first effort, a 10 day stint 
during the Easter Holidays, Levy, 
president of Roulette Records, has 
taken a cue from the Top 100 with 
such acts as the Detergents, the Ex- 
citers, Shirley Ellis, the Hullaballoos, 
and the Kinks. Also set are Little 
Richard, the Vibrations and Dee Dee 
Warwick, all with solid chart ex- 
perience. 

TV comedian Soupy Sales, whose 
local kiddie shows have attracted a 
strong audience among hipsters, will 
be the show’s headliner. Supporting 
instrumental sounds will stem from 
the King Curtis Orchestra. 

The package will present continu- 
ous daily performances starting April 
16 at popular prices, with a flick 
presentation between each perform- 
ance. 


"Diversify" & "Promote" Key 
Words At Mills Music 

NEW YORK — The two big words in 
Mills Music’s business vocabulary are 
“diversification” and “promotion.” 

Pubbery, which recently underwent 
a realignment of personnel with its 
purchase by Utilities & Industries, is 
out to grab a bigger share of the 
current market, according to Stanley 
Mills, recently named general pro- 
fessional manager of the company. 

Mills is keeping his door open to 
writers (on a non-exclusive basis) of 
all types of pop music. In addition, 
the firm is eyeing material from 
abroad. Recent acquisitions in the 
latter area include such recently cut 
items as “I Forgot To Forget” by 
Kay Starr (Capitol), from France’s 
Tutti music company; “Last Fare- 
well” by Bill Justis (Smash), from 
Germany’s Rolf Budde; and “Star Of 
Love” by the Jack Gold Orchestra 
(Ascot), from England’s Lawrence 
Wright; and “Tell Another Lie” by 
Connie Smith (to appear in the 
country performer’s upcoming LP 
(Continued on page 37) 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


7 



David Houston 
The Ballad of 
the Fool KiUer’ 



5-9782 

(Inspired by the Ely Landau 
Production “The Fool Killer.’’) 
A great new release by the nation’s 
fastest rising C & W artist. 


^iiSsu: 


SSBiSSsai 




S' EPIC", ►arcs Bcj. T.M. PRirrTEO IN U.S.A. 


Cds^ 


LOOKING 

AHEAD 


iiiiiini 


1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 
9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 
21 
22 

23 

24 


25 


illli 


iiiiii 


A compilation, in order of strength, of up and coming records showing signs of 
breaking into The Cash Box Top 100. List is compiled from retail outlets. 


GO-GO 

/American — BMIj 

Dobie Gray (Charger 107) 

BARRACUDA 

(Va-Pac—BMI) 

Alvin Cash (Mar-Y-Lus 6005) 

WE'RE GONNA MAKE IT 

IChev!s—BMI) 

Little Milton (Checker 13722) 

TOMORROW NIGHT 

(Bourne — ASCAP 

SILVER DOLLAR 

(Hampshire House — ASCAP) 

Damita Jo (Epic 9766) 

THINK OF THE GOOD TIMES 

/Picfurefone — BM/J 

Jay & Americans (United Artists 845) 

BANANA JUICE 

(East—BMIJ 

Mar-Keys (Stax 166) 

MEAN OLD WORLD 

(Just—BMI) 

Rick Nelson (Decca 31756) 


DEAR DAD 

(Isalee—BMI) 

Chuck Berry (Chess 13627) 

FIND MY WAY BACK HOME 

(Fling-^BMI) 

Nashville Teens (London 9736) 


CARMEN 

(Metric— BMI) 

Bruce & Terry (Columbia 43238) 


77 TRY TO REMEMBER 

(Chappell— ASCAP) 

Roger Williams (Kapp KJB 48) 


7Q THE SPECIAL YEARS 

(Painted Desert — BMI) 

Brook Benton (Mercury 72389) 


7Q COME ON NOW 

(Jay, Boy — BMI) 

Kinks (Reprise 0347) 


SUBTERRANEAN HOMESICK 
BLUES 

/M. Witmark — ASCAPj 

Bob Dylan (Columbia 43242) 


7 1 YOU'RE THE CREAM OF THE 
J 1 CROP 

(Mah's—BMI) 

Lee Rogers (D-Town 1041) 


X) IKO IKO 

(Trio— BMI) 

Dixiecups (Red Bird 10-024) 


77 SHE'S ABOUT A MOVER 

(Crazy Cajun — BMI) 

Sir Douglas Quintet (Tribe 8308) 


MEXICAN PEARLS 

(Englewood — BMI) 

Billy Vaughn (Dot 16706) 

SIMON SAYS 

(Co<N'Hion T-Neck Isley — BMI) 

Isley Brothers (Atlantic 2277) 

THE GIRL WITH THE LITTLE 
TIN HEART 

(Radford — BM/j 

Lettermen (Capitol 5370) 


WITHOUT A SONG 

/Mi//er, A'iofhis — ASCAPJ 
Earl Grant (Decca 25659^ 

DO THE FREDDIE 

fPumbo/ero— Comeo — Parkway — BMI) 
Chubby Checker (Parkway 949) 


7^ BABY PLEASE DON'T GO 

(Leeds— ASCAP) 

Them (Parrot 9727) 


7C DEVIL'S HIDEAWAY 

(Try Me— BMI) 

James Brown (Smash 1975) 


7^ A DEAR JOHN LETTER 

(American — BMI) 

Skeeter Davis & Bobby Bare 
(RCA Victor 8498) 


77 PLAYING WITH FIRE 

“ (Immediate — BMI 

Rolling Stones (London 9741) 


7Q FREEWAY FLYER 

(Screen Gems, Col. — BMI) 

Jan & Dean (Liberty 55766) 


IT WAS I 

(T. M. — Desert Palms — BMI) 

Fantastic Baggies (Imperial 66092) 


IT HURTS ME 

/Beechwood — BM/) 

Bobby Sherman (Decca 31741) 


DO I HEAR A WALTZ 

/Wi//iamson & Burthen — ASCAPJ 

Eydie Gorme (Columbia 43225) 


70 MY HEART KEEPS FOLLOWING 
YOU 

(Valley — BMI) 

Serendipity Singers (Philips 40273) 

Af) LET THE PEOPLE TALK 

(Screen Gems, Col. — BMI) 

Neil Sedaka (RCA Victor 8511) 

A] LITTLE LATIN LUPU LU 

“ • Chancellors (Soma) 


THINK SUMMER 

(Eden-BMI) 

Susan Wayne (Columbia 43237) 


42 


TCB 

(Joni — BMI) 

Dee Clark (Constellation 147) 


TREAT HIM TENDER, 
MAUREEN 

/Ampco — ASCAP) 

Angie & Chicklettes (Apt 25080) 


A'i CHIM, CHIM, CHERREE 

^•4 (Wonderland — BMI) 

New Christy Minstrels (Columbia 43215) 


APPLES & BANANAS 

(Von Tilzer — ASCAP) 

Lawrence Welk (Dot 16697) 


A A HELLO DOLLY 

(Morris— ASCAP) 

Bobby Darin (Capitol 2194) 


WOOLY BULLY 

(Beckie — BMI ) 

Sam The Sham & Pharaohs (MGM 13322) 


AC YOU'RE BREAKING MY HEART 

(South Mt.—BMI) 

Chartbusters (Mutual 511) 


YOU DON'T MISS A GOOD 
THING 

(Metric, Ragmor — BMI) 

Irma Thomas (Imperial 66095) 


IT'S NOT UNUSUAL 

(Duchess — BMI] 

Tom Jones (Parrot 9737) 


WHY DON'T THEY 
UNDERSTAND 

(Hollis— BMI) 

Tony Conigliaro (RCA Victor 8523) 

STOP AND GET A HOLD 
OF MYSELF 

(April- Blackwood — BMI) 

Gladys Knight & Pips (Maxx 334) 


A(- DANNY BOY 

(Boosey & Hawkes — ASCAP) 

Jackie Wilson (Brunswick 55277) 

A1 HEART FULL OF LOVE 

(Circle 7— BMI) 

Invincibles (Warner Bros 5495) 



aq love me love me 

(Low-Twi — BMI) 

Tommy Roe (ABC Paramount 10623) 

cn WALK 

•wV (Screen Gems, Col — BMI) 

Fenways (Imperial 66082) 


■ 




Cash Box — March 27, 1965 ( 




Sir Douglas 


Professor 

Longhair 


PART 2 


#1900 


RECORDS 


RECORDS 


BREAKOUTS! 

( hits from tho south! 


THE AMERICAN ^MDOJV GROUP 


THE AMERICAN ^JWON GROUP 

•k m 

^ 




Cash Box— March 27 , 1965 



Trustees Named For 
Nat Cole Cancer Fund 

HOLLYWOOD — In her first meeting 
with newsmen since the death of her 
husband on Feb. 15, Mrs. Maria Cole 
last week discussed the formation of 
the Nat Cole Cancer Foundation and 
announced the board of trustees. This 
board will include Mrs. Richard 
Rodgers, Mrs. Nonnan Chandler, 
Glenn Wallichs, Sidney Poitier, 
Frankie Laine, Walter O’Malley, 
James Conkling and Mrs. Cole. This 
board will make decisions on the 
management and dispersement of 
funds received. These funds will be 
used for research in the battle 
against cancer. 

The foundation was established by 
a $10,000 contribution from Capitol 
Records, to which the late singer was 
under contract for two decades. 

Contributions have, according to 
Mrs. Cole, been coming in from all 
over the United States. 

Plans are now under way for a 
number of fund raising activities 
leading off with a television special 
to be produced by Nick Vanoff and 
Bill Harbach with all proceeds going 
to the foundation. 

For those wishing to make contri- 
butions Mrs. Cole announced that 
mail may be addressed to Nat Cole 
Cancer Foundation, Hollywood, Calif. 
90028. 


VIC STEVENS 
SINGING 

AL CAIOLA ORCHESTRA-CHORUS 

"A Powerful Rocker That 
Really Moves”~CASHBOX 

“LOVE ME BABY” 

ALL THE TIME 

Publisher — Roosevelt Music 
Jerry Brown — 1650 Broadway, 
N.Y.C.— C05-1063 

Open For Release — 

Open For Management 

VIC STEVENS 

1732 E. 4th St., Brooklyn 23, N.Y. 
Tel. 212-336-9342 


UNDER 

WAY 



2828 McGraw • Detroit 
832-0870 Area 313 






ATTENTION! 

RECORDING COMPANIES, ART- 
ISTS, ARTISTS & REPERTOIRE, 
MANAGERS, MUSIC PUBLISH- 
ERS: 

We write tip top commercial 
tunes, rhythm & blues, country,' 
western, pop (ballads-novelties) 
rock & roll. 

We Feature Original Ideas 
In Our Work. 



Samples Are Available 



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1 "RITE: BOX 733 PHONE: 


i c/o CASH BOX MO 3-1664 



? 1780 BROADWAY MON-FRI 11:00 



, N Y.C. 19, N.Y. AM-5:00 PM 






iilllillllliiillliilllliliH 



Gash Box 


PLATTER 

SPINNER 

PATTER 


Mar. 21 was the kickoff date for 
an all-out fund-raising campaign 
launched by the New York Associ- 
ation for Brain-Injured Children, with 
WTFM’s Bryce Bond handling the 
radio-TV chairman functions. Brain 
injury is reportedly the number one 
affliction of children and has nearly 
100,000 victims in the city, 230,000 in 
the state and 3,000,000 in the nation. 
The drive will be in gear for three 
months and will receive the backing 
of Mayor Robert Wagner and Gov- 
ernor Nelson Rockefeller. Good luck 
to Bond and all others concerned. 

A giant step across the country 
takes us to the city by the bay where 
KABL-San Francisco held a benefit 
for the AID Retarded Children, Inc., 
in the form of the station’s second 
annual St. Patrick’s Day Snake Race. 
A $5 entry fee donated to the non- 
profit organization qualified the local 
vipers (non-poisonous) to vie for top 
honors in the reptilean regata which 
was held in a special glass-enclosed 
racetrack at the station’s offices on 
Commercial St. The grand prize for 
the speediest slitherer was the Golden 
Fang Trophy Award engraved on a 
bronze plaque, plus a year’s free 
dinners, while the winner’s owner re- 
ceived a cash prize of $50. Norman 
Blanchett, a professional snake han- 
dler, was on the scene as the official 
handler and the station held a small 
supply of asps on hand for those who 
wished to enter (humans) but lacked 
entries ( reptiles ) . 

“Neither rain nor sleet nor snow 
. . can keep WOWO-Ft Wayne off 
the airwaves. When a recent knee- 
deep snowstorm held 467 schools and 
school systems in the area scoreless, 
the undaunted broadcaster kept right 
on knocking out the hits. The blitz, 
which closed factories, stores, clubs 
and institutions in 80 cities through- 
out Indiana, Ohio and Michigan saw 
several of the station’s staff trudging 
through the white maelstrom while a 
station jeep performed a shuttle serv- 
ice for other key personnel (The jeep 
also served as an ambulance for a 
heart attack victim). Getting to work 
seemed not as difficult as getting from 
work, as all those who arrived re- 
mained at the studios for two days. 

While blankets of snow were bring- 
ing on the chills and shivers in some 
areas, KEX-Portland, Oregon’s Bar- 
ney Keep and his Biscuit Burner 
along with 43 of his faith following 
finally finished a fun-filled fiesta in 
the sunny climes of Hawaii. This 
marks the third year in a row that 
the station, in conjunction with 
Churchill Tours, has conducted the 
week-long leisurely jaunt to the 
balmy Pacific Isles. . . . From the 
sunny scene it’s reported that the 
attendance record at Honolulu’s 
Waikiki Shell was broken when 9,750 
fans filled the club’s coffers to see 
station KPOI’s first “Blastoff.” The 
show, produced by the broadcaster’s 
Tom Moffatt and Tom Rounds, con- 
sisted of 20 teen groups aiming for 
a Grand Prix of $1,500 and a Warner 
Bros. /Reprise recording contract. The 
same station is also reputed to have 
set a single night attendance high at 
the town’s new International Center 
with 14,000 paid admissions. 

Back in the continental sunshine 
WFUN-Miami is giving away $1,000 
in greenbacks to any listener keen 
enough to catch the station’s spinners 
playing any selection which is not a 
“documented” hit, with the exception 
of “hits of tomorrow.” Challenges 
will appear before the musical control 
committee which then must produce 
documented proof of the popularity of 
a platter in question. A sharp listener 
can rake in the thousand-dollar jack- 
pot while a challenger who goofs is 
subject to pay the piper with such 


“penalties” as parading in sandwich 
signs which advertise the station’s 
faultlessness or continuously record- 
ing station slogans for several hours. 

In our Mar. 6 column we stated 
that a recent Pulse survey showed 
KYA to be the number one station in 
San Francisco. According to a note 
received from station KSFO, it, and 
not the aforementioned broadcaster, 
is the top audience-attractor in the 
bay area. Sorry for our faux pas. 



A SQUARE CUT — Dot Records prexy 
Randy Wood (left) and KMPC-Los 
Angeles morning personality Dick 
Whittinghill display the radioman’s 
latest outing on the label. The title 
groove, “The Square,” is a patriotic- 
nhilosophical narrative written by 
Charles H. Brower, prexy of B.B.D.- 
& O. with music by Billy Vaughn and 
both men are donating their royalties 
to Rutgers University. The diskery 
reports strong dee jay action on the 
number, which has already been re- 
leased as a single. 

VITAL STATISTICS; 

James A. Fitzgerald, Jr. has re- 
placed Cal Kolby as general manager 
of WEEI-Boston . . . Harv Moore 
upped to program director at WPGC- 
Washington . . . Ron Rice steps up to 
production director at KBOX-Dallas 
. . . Robert V. Jones to replace re- 
tiring Hilda Woehrmeyer as director 
of editorial research at WOWO-Ft. 
Wayne . . . Charlie Van gets the nod 
as asst, program director at WFAA- 
Dallas . . . Charles Barry upped to 
manager at KEZY-Los Angeles . . . 
A1 Akerman, formerly of KCBS-San 
Francisco, replaces (iene Osborn as 
sportscaster with WWJ-Detroit . . . 
Robert Witten joins WFBG-Altoona 
. . . Bob Connell, former program 
director at WOND-Atlantic City, joins 
WTRY-Troy, New York . . . Bruce 
Charles moves from WHK-Cleveland 
to WNEW-New York . . . Rick Martel 
returns to spinner slot at KOGO-San 
Diego . . . Richard King leaves 

WCKY-Cincinnati to join KCMO- 
Kansas City . . . Rick Nelson, former- 
ly with WJBO-Baton Rouge, moves 
to WAVY-Norfolk . . . Chuck Spencer, 
previously with WMOU-Berlin, NeW 
Hampshire, shifts to WAAB-Wor- 
cester, Massachusetts . . . Ted Gates 
joins the spinner staff at WKBN- 
Youngstown, Ohio . . . Perry Murphy 
exits WEBC-Duluth and joins WGH- 
Norfolk . . . Mike Dix, former news- 
man at WMCA-New York, takes up 
similar spot with KFWB-Hollywood 
. . . Vivian Carter, formerly with 
WGES-Chicago, joins jazz spinners at 
KNOB-Los Angeles . . . George Nel- 
son leaves WSPI-Stevens Point, Wis- 
consin to join KSO-Des Moines, and 
Lloyd Nolan moves to WSPI from 
WIZE-Springfield, Ohio . . . Edith 
Odom gets the nod as music librarian 
with KWIZ-Santa Ana, California 
. . . Chuck Goddard steps in as platter 
spinner with WQIK-Jacksonville. 


Call 

your Mercury 

distributor 

now! 


New Orleans, La. 

ALL SOUTH DIST. CORP. 

504/525-6124 

St. Louis, Mo. 

COMMERCIAL MUSIC CO. 

314/535-1515 

Denver, Colorado 

DENVER RECORD DIST., INC. 

303/355-1638 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

F & F ENTERPRISES 

704/399-9741 

Miami, Florida 

FLORIDA MUSIC SALES 

305/759-8716 

Chicago, III. 

GARMISA DIST. CO. 
312/922-7455 
Atlanta 13, Ga. 

GEORGIA RECORD DIST., 
INC. 

404/523-1961 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 
HEILICHER BROS. 

612/544-4813 
Detroit, Michigan 
JAY KAY DIST. CO. 
313/273-7000 
Memphis, Tennessee 
MCDONALD BROS. CO. 
901/948-2771 
Cleveland, Ohio 
MERREC DISTS., INC. 
216/241-2696 

Newtown 64, Upper Falls, Mass. 
MERREC DISTS., INC. 
617/969-6505 
Philadelphia 52, Pa. 

MERREC DISTS., INC. 

215/332-6100 

San Francisco, Calif. 

MERREC DIST., INC. 
415/434-0410 
Des Moines, Iowa 
MID-AMERICA DIST. CO. 
515/288-0182 
New York City, N.Y. 
MULTI-DISC OF NEW YORK, 
INC. 

212/524-6666 
Nashville, Tennessee 
MUSIC CITY RECORD 
615/255-7315 
Seattle 8, Wash. 

MUSIC DISTS., INC. 

206/682-7188 

Billings, Montana 

RAM DISTRIBUTING CO. 

406/259-3664 

Honolulu, Hawaii 

RADIO TV CORP., LTD. 

808/50-2901 

E. Hartford, Conn. 

SEABOARD DISTS., INC. 

203/289-9361 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

SUPREME DIST. CO. 

513/421-0747 

Dallas, Texas 

TEXAS WESTERN-DIV. OF 
WESTERN RECORD DIST. 
214/631-3531 
San Juan, P. R. 00903 
JUAN MARTINEZ VELA, INC. 
722-5171 or 722-4373 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

VOLUME RECORD SALES 

414/344-3560 

Los Angeles, Calif. 

WESTERN RECORD DISTS., 
INC. 

213/732-8165 

U. S. Virgin Islands 

CONRAD LTD. 

744/2433 


U. S. Virgin Islands 
CONRAD OF ST. THOMAS 
LTD. 



1,0 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 




NO GROUP SINCE THE BEATLES HAS PROFITED SO DRAMATICALLY FROM TV APPEARANCES". . .Bill Gavin 


The New Twist is“THE FREDDIE” 

as featured on 

Shindig and Hullabaloo by 

FREDDIE^E DREAMERS 

Here it is... 

11 New “FREDDIE BEAT” 
sides and their new 
ballad hit by 

FREDDIES 
THE DREAMERS 


k 


^ Shipping the initial 142,000 orders March 22nd 

( 1 ^ 1 \ 


. Call your Mercury Distributor Now! 

1 j 



\ 


FREDDIE^HE DREAMERS 

I UNDERSTAND ■ EARLY IN THE MORNING ■ IT DOESN'T MATTER ANY MORE 

MONEY ■ IF YOU GOTTA MAKE A FOOL OF SOMEBODY ■ JOHNNY B. GOODE 
1 SALLY ANNE ■ I DON'T LOVE YOU ANY MORE ■ TELL ME VYHEN ■ YES I DO 
SAY IT ISN'T TRUE ■ KANSAS CITY 



SR 61017/MG 21017 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


11 




■llliilllliilliilllilllllllillliH 





Cdsh Box 



RECORD 

RAMBLINGS 


NEW YORK: 

Odetta played to an SRO flock of 
folk fans during her recent (13) ap- 
pearance in concert at Town Hall. The 
performance was marked by a mag- 
netism born of vigorous styling which 
held the audience captivated from the 
opening number through the conclud- 
ing series of freedom songs. One of 
the highlights of the evening’s enter- 
tainment was the folk-blues artist’s 
reading of several Bob Dylan tunes, 
which brought about a tremendous re- 
action from the listeners, thus boding 
well for her newest album from RCA 
Victor, “Odetta Sings Dylan.” . . . 
Tony Bennett, who has three times 
sold out Carnegie Hall, was recently 
signed to star at Lincoln Center’s 
Philharmonic Hall on Apr. 9, along 
with Stan Getz and his jazz group. 
Both performers are in the running 
for Grammy awards, this year’s nomi- 
nation marking the third consecutive 
time for the Columbia crooner. . . . 
Colpix hosted a cocktail bash for the 
label’s newest find, Lainie Kazan, at 
the Plaza last week (16). The lark, 
who is Barbra Streisand’s standby in 
“Funny Girl,” was stunning as she 
met the press and deejays, and 
plugged her single “Ouzo” and “The 
Color Of Love.” The beauty will leave 
shortly for stints at the Hungry i, 
Mr. Kelly’s and Basin Street East. . . . 
In recognition of his position as one 
of the leading citizens from North 
Dakota, the state’s legislature unani- 
mously approved a resolution to con- 
fer upon Lawrence Welk an honorary 
doctor’s degree in music. The ABC- 
TV maestro, and star of the Dot Rec- 
ords roster, received the news upon 
celebration of his 62nd birthday. Many 


congrats on both counts! . . . Jerry 
Lee Lewis was up to see us during his 
promo visit in town which includes 
spots on the Soupy Sales and Clay 
Cole shows. The vet rockster is also 
skedded for a “Shindig” shot in Apr. 
(6). Making a strong comeback move, 
the word is that his “I Believe In You” 
deck has started to take-off in Boston, 
and his new LP, “The Return Of 
Rock,” has just been marketed. . . . 
Liberty recording star Bobby Vee left 
last week (13) for London, the first 
stop on his latest European tour. . . . 

Sammy Davis has been selected by 
the Academy Award presentations 
committee to perform the Oscar nomi- 
nee “My Kind Of Town” from the 
Warner Brothers film “Robin and the 
Seven Hoods.” Following this showing 
on the evening of the Oscar presenta- 
tions (Apr. 5), the “golden boy” will 
star in a special benefit for the Wilt- 
wyck School for boys at Philharmonic 
Hall (11). Also on the bill for the 
institute aiding underprivileged chil- 
dren will be Buddy Hackett, star of 
“I Had A Ball,” Nina Simone and 
Brock Peters. . . . Joan Rivers, who 
broke up the “Tonight” show last 
month, has been signed to do a com- 
edy album for Warner Brothers, 
which will be co-produced by Bill 
Cosby and her manager Roy Silver, 
and taped during her engagement at 
the Hungry i in San Francisco. She 
will open there next week (22) and 
has already been booked for shows at 
Mr. Kelly’s in Chicago and New 
York’s Basin Street East. . . . Gale 
Garnett, whose RCA Victor smash 
“We’ll Sing In The Sunshine” per- 
formance has her up for three Gram- 
my awards, will be in Europe next 
week (23) to do some dubbing work 



on Claudia Cardinale’s film “The Mag- 
nificent Cuckold.” . . . Erroll Garner, 
profiled in April’s Coronet magazine, 
appeared on a CBS-TV Catholic Char- 
ities show yesterday (21). The jazz 
pianist is currently in New York tap- 
ing two new LP’s and settling his con- 
cert bookings with the William Morris 
Agency. . . . Monti Rock III, one of 
the country’s five leading hair stylists, 
has turned from rollers to rockers. 
Tabbed, by Don Friedman, the first 
rock and roll artist for the adult set, 
he made his debut with two shows at 
the Basin Street nitery, playing with 
Carl Holmes and the Commanders, 
and turning in a very exciting visual 
performance on the stage, which had 
been extended for his showing. . . . 
Gene Pitney will follow up his show- 
ing on this week’s “Hullabaloo” stanza 
with a shot in the company of George 
Jones on the Jimmy Dean package. 
The Musicor pair have garnered 
plenty of pop and c&w attention by 
linking talents in their LP taped in 


Michanick, just back from England 
reports capacity crowds turning ou 
for Del Shannon, Wayne Fontana am 
the Mindbenders and Herman’s Her 
mits on their tour of Britain. Shannoi 
will be back to tape a “Hullabaloo’ 
segment, and roll out with Dici! 
Clark’s package in mid-Apr. . . . Labe 
errors, and a typing mistake caused j 
bit of confusion over Rita Pavone*! 
pick review in our last issue. The plu| 
side is tabbed “I Don’t Want To B< 
Hurt Anymore” and author Tonj 
Wine will be as pleased to find hi; 
name corrected as the composers o] 
the flip side: Rossi-Marrocchi anc 
Paul. . . . CB welcomes Mercury’s nev 
regional promo hand Cecil Holmes 
who will be working the Merc anc 
Blue Rock lines. Holmes was previ- 
ously handling local chores with Col- 
pix-Dimension. . . . Soupy Sales, whose 
“kiddie show” has found a large num- 
ber of adult admirers, has releasee 
his first single (he had an LP out 
“Spy With A Pie) doing two tunes 


0 


ODETTA 

Nashville. . . . 

The old Irish eyes were smiling at 
the pre-St. Patrick’s Day concert by 
the Clancy Brothers and Tommy 
Makem at Carnegie Hall (12). The 
Columbia artists came up with a bevy 
of stirring and sentimental Gaelic 
ditties that were crowd-pleasers all 
the way. . . . The Barry Sisters, back 
from Miami’s Carillon Hotel, will put 
in a p.a. at Fortunoff’s in Westbury, 
L.I. for their new ABC Paramount re- 
lease “Fiddler On The Roof” (27). On 
the following day, they depart for 
some engagements in Berlin. . . . Irv 


SAMMY DAVIS 

much heard on his TVer, “The Mouse” 
and “Pachalafaka.” ABC Paramount 
put the disk out on the market last 
week. . . . Mort Hillman buzzes that 
his 5-day trip plugging “I’ll Walk 
Alone” by The Faces, has locked up 
Atlanta, New Orleans and St. Louis 
with big prospects in store for the 
Regina deck. . . . The Womenfolk have 
been packing them in at The Bitter 
End in Greenwich Village. The RCA 
Victor folk-quintet will run through 
next week (29). . . . 

(Continued on page 14) 


JOAN RIVERS 



RICHARD WOLFE & HIS ORCHESTRA 

with 

The Paulette Sisters 

Admiral #762 

Distributed by AMY-MALA 


1776 B’WAY N.Y. 19 


I 


12 


Cash Box — AAarch 27, 1965 Ci 





K-658 45 RPM SINGLE 


“uii 
* Ber 

■aillOl 

Ditl 

•Labe 

“isedi 

atouj’j 




THE SEARCHERS 



% 

KAPP 


RECORDS 




Broke on the English Charts at 44, 
then lumped the second week to 13. 


II the Beatles ceuld have 9 en the charts at ene time, we think 
The Searchers will have iwol (Bumhie Bee is already a smash.) 



Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


13 





The Original” Hit Single 

“CAST YOUR FATE 
TO THE WIND” 

Composer: VINCENT GUARALDI 

FANTASY 563 

mci BUmiDl TRIO 


The ^Original” Hit Album! 



Mono 3337 Stereo 8089 

Over 22,000 Albums Sold In Two Weeks! 


VINCE GUARALDI IS ONE OF THE 
COUNTRY’S TOP ALBUM SELLERS. 
TRY THESE FOR SALES: 

5017/85017 “JAZZ IMPRESSIONS OF CHARLIE BROWN” (Original) 
3362/8362 “FROM ALL SIDES” With BOLA SETE 
3360/8360 “THE LATIN SIDE OF VINCE GUARALDI” 

3359/8359 “JAZZ IMPRESSIONS” 

3356/8356 “VINCE GUARALDI/BOLA SETE & FRIENDS” 

3352/8352 “IN PERSON” 


I FANTASY RECORDS 

I 855 TREAT SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. 



Gush Box 


RAMBLINGS 


(Continued from page 12). 

CHICAGO: 

Former ‘Pepper Pot’ Johnny Dee, 
now with the popular Mark V group, 
buzzed that the boys opened at the 
El Cabana last week and are booked 
for a month’s engagement at the 
Sahara starting Apr. 19. . . . Latin 
thrush Anamorena, who bowed on 
Denric recently with “La Tierra” is 
headed for Texas to appear in the 
Adolphus Hotel. . . . Nice chatting 
with Emil LaViola of Screen Gems, 
who was in Chi recently and managed 
a quick CB visit. . . . Sig Sakowicz 
(WGN-WTAQ) flies to Washington 
(22) to attend the NAB convention 
and emcee some of SESAC’s activities. 
. . . Cleffer credits on the upcoming 
Cha Cha single by Jean Dinning be- 
long to a couple of local admen — Bob 
Owens of D’Arcy Adv. who penned 
“Wondering” and Bob Lewis of Leo 
Burnette who collaborated with Miss 
Dinning on the “My Boyfriend” side. 


Ditto for Murray Deutch, v.p. with 
United Artists Music. . . . Don Bo- 
hanan, head of the record division of 
Hanna-Barbera productions, returns 
to town this week after two weeks of 
expounding the virtues of their forth- 
coming first releases to distribs. . . . 
Roger Christian can now be heard 
mid-mornings on KHJ Radio. . . . 
Concerts for this coming weekend in- 
clude Bob (“Blowing In The Wind”) 
Dylan at the Santa Monica Civic (27), 
Stan Kenton with guest soloist Mel 
Torme at the Music Center (29) and 
Ferrante and Teicher will strike up 
their grands at the Pasadena Civic 
(26). . . . The New Christy Minstrels 
signed to sing “Chim Chim Cheree,” 
one of the five nominated songs, on 
the Academy Award T.V. Show on 
April 5th. . . . The Greenwood County 
Singers return to the Pasadena Ice 
House from Mar. 23-28. . . . Congratu- 
lations to Bill Thompson, P.D. at 
KGBS, who is being elevated to the 
newly created post of operations man- 
ager. . . . Parties this past week in- 



MONTI ROCK III GARY LE 

. . . Roy Wood is the proprietor of a 
new lounge on the south side called 
The Emro. . . . The Ikettes’ “Peaches 
And Cream” (Modern), Dionne War- 
wick’s “You Can Have Him” (Scep- 
ter) and “Shakin’ All Over” by Guess 
Who (Scepter) are keepin’ United 
Record Dist.’s Mike Allen on the move 
these days. . . . Get well wishes to 
Evelyn Dalrymple of Lieberman’s One 
Stop in Omaha, who’s convalescing 
from pneumonia. . . . Columbia’s Jim 
Scully is eyeing choice chart positions 
for the new Andy Williams releases 
“And Roses And Roses” (single) and 
“Dear Heart” (LP). Jim also noted 
that recent pactee Neil Wolfe, cur- 
rently in at London House, waxed his 
first Columbia album tagged “Piano 
My Way.” . . . Bobby Christian and 
ork will present a program of music 
ranging from classical to rock and 
roll in a concert at McCormick Place’s 
Little Theater (28). . . . Jack Jones 
is back for a full stand at Mister 
Kelly’s. Songster’s last engagement 
at the nitery had to be cut short be- 
cause of TV commitments. . . . Po- 
tent items on Bobby Garmisa’s plug 
list are “All Of My Life” by Lesley 
Gore (Mercury), “My Old Faded 
Rose” by Johnny Sea (Philips), “I’ll 
Walk Alone” by The Faces (Regina) 
and “Unknown” by local group The 
Vy dells on Chi-based Garnet Records. 
. . . Larry Leverett made the scene 
with Billy Daniels who took time from 
“Golden Boy” to attend the Tobacco 
Convention here last week. . . . All- 
state’s Cy Gold is high on albums “My 
Kinda Groove” by Herbie Mann (At- 
lantic), “Soul Serenade” by Gloria 
Lynne (Fontana) and “The Great Otis 
Redding” (Volt). 

HOLLYWOOD; 

Jimmy Bowen, A&R chief at Re- 
prise, just returned from Europe and 
talking about his marriage proposal 
to Keely Smith aboard the Pan Amer- 
ican flight to England — “Thirty thou- 
sand feet in the air — man — she just 
couldn’t refuse.” We hear that the 
lark’s new Reprise single “You’re 
Breaking My Heart” is highly touted 
in England. . . . Stanley Mills, newly 
appointed professional manager with 
Mills Music, reports he’ll be winging 
west early in April with sonie exciting 
new tunes for the mechanicals here. 


MEL YOUNGFOLK 

eluded Amy Mala’s “shindig” for 
Adam Faith, Vee Jay’s bash for their 
new singing star, Gary (“On Broad- 
way”) LeMel and I. Magnin’s fashion 
show and cocktail reception for R.C.A. 
Victor’s 20 year old French beauty, 
Sylvie Vartan. . . . Success Story of 
the week belongs to Herb Newman 
who wrote, published and produced 
Jewel Akens’ smash “The Birds And 
The Bees” for his own Era label. . . . 
Warners recording artist Freddie Can- 
non has been signed for Dick Clark’s 
Caravan Of Stars tour starting Apr. 
30. On the same bill will be Herman’s 
Hermits, Little Anthony and the Im- 
perials, Bobby Vee, The Hondells and 
Bobby Freeman. . . . The Youngfolk 
won’t get the chance to see themselves 
on tomorrow’s taped “Hullabaloo” 
show (23) since they’ll be cutting 
their next single for United Artists 
that evening. . . . 

HERE AND THERE: 

PHILADELPHIA— Ted Kellem infos 
that WIBG-Philadelphia has given a. 
sure shot spot to Bob Dylan’s newie 
“Subterranean Homesick Blues” and 
things look equally big for Andy Wil- 
liams’ “And Roses, And Roses.” 

MIAMI — This week’s show, opening 
the 24th, at the Deauville features 
the fabulous folk-comedy pair the 
Smothers Brothers, with Liberty’s 
new find Vikki Carr. The program 
runs through Apr. 4. 

CLEVELAND— Jerry Sharell at Main- 
line Distribs buzzed to cue us on the 
tremendous response to “Wooly Bully” 
by Sam the Sham, which has hit sev- 
eral local top 20 lists; also moving up 
rapidly is Chris Crosby’s “Only The 
Y oung” ( Challenge ) . 

BALTIMORE— Top sellers for Mar- 
shall-Mangold are Del Shannon’s 
“Stranger In Town,” “The Leaves Are 
Falling” by the Overlanders (Hi^- 
ory), and “Stop And Get A Hold On 
Myself” from Gladys Knight & the 
Pips, according to Dave Carrico, who 
also touts Little Eva’s “Wake Up 
John” for big things. . . . 
MEMPHIS— Hi Records’ Gene Sim- 
mons will be appearing with Rog®/ 
Miller, the Ventures and Murray Kel- 
lum on the GAC package tour begin- 
ning in mid-April. . . . 


14 


Cash Bf'K — March 27, 1965 





> PERRY COMO 


a 



ADDS A NEW SINGLE TO HIS LONG UNE OF HITS 



Cash Box — March 27, 1^65 


15 





CHESS 1924 


Billy Stewart 

I 

L€VE 

yCE 

CHESS 1922 


Little Milton 

WE’RE 
GONNA 
MAKE IT 

CHECKER 1105 


The Radiants 



CHESS 1925 

Chuck Berry 

DEAR 

DAD 


A survey of key radio stations in all important markets throughout the country to determine by percentage of t/iosel 
reporting which releases are being add^ to station play lists this week for the first time and also the degree of con- 
centration combining previous reports. Percentage figures on left indicate how many of the stations reporting this 
week have added the hllowing titles to their play list for the first time. Percentage figures on right include total 
from left plus the percentage title received in prior week or weeks. (SURVEY COMPLETED TO MARCH 17TH) 


% OF STATIONS 
ADDING TITLES TO 
PROG. SCHED. 

THIS WEEK 

title ARTIST LABEL 

TOTAL % OF 
STATIONS TO HAVE 
ADDED TITLES TO 
PROG. SCHED. 

TO DATE 

50% 

The Last Time Rolling Stones— London 

50 % 

45% 

I’ll Never Find Another You— Seekers — Capitol 

54 % 

40% 

Clapping Song — Shirley Ellis — Congress 

90 % 

39% 

Crazy Downtown — Allan Sherman — Warner Bros. 

39 % 

37% 

Bumble Bee — Searchers — Kapp 

79 % 

35% 

1 Know A Place — Petula Clark — Warner Bros. 

90 % 

33% 

I’ll Be Doggone— Marvin Gaye— Tamla 

72 % 

30% 

Peaches and Cream — Ikettes — Modern 

79 % 

29% 

Double-O-Seven— Detergents— Roulette 

59 % 

28% 

Why Did 1 Choose You — Barbra Streisand — Columbia 

28 % 

27% 

One Kiss For Old Times Sake — Ronnie Dove— Diamond 

72 % 

26% 

Ooo Baby Baby — Miracles — Tamla 

O^ 

^o 

CN 

i 

25% 

The Game Of Love — Wayne Fontana & Mindbenders- Fontana 

93 % 

24% 

Cast Your Fate To The Wind — Sounds Orchestral — Parkway 

24 % 

23% 

Baby The Rain Must Fall — Glenn Yarbrough — RCA 

79 % 

22% 

Mrs. Brown You’ve Got A Lovely Daughter— Herman’s Hermits 

— MGM 

' 55 % 

21 % 

Come Back Baby — Roddie Joy — Red Bird 

41 % 

20% 

Girl With A Little Tin Heart — Lettermen — Capitol 

54 % 

19 % 

Treat Him Tender Maureen — Angi & Chiclettes— Apt 

35 % 

18% 

That’ll Be The Day — Everly Bros.^Warner Bros. 

33 % 

17% 

Somebody Else Is Taking My Place — Al Martino — Capitol 

25 % 

16% 

I’ve Got $5.00 — Gene Pitney & George Jones — Musicor 

38 % 

15% 

1 Can’t Stop Thinking Of You — Bobbi Martin — Coral 

83 % 

14% 

You Can Have Him — Dionne Warwick— Scepter 

22 % 

13% 

it Was 1— Fantastic Baggies— Imperial 

20 % 

12% 

1 Do Love You — Billy Stewart — Chess 

53 % 

11 % 

Carmen — Bruce & Terry — Columbia 

20 % 


LESS THAN 10% BUT MORE THAN 5 % 


CHESS 1926 



TOTAL % 
TO DATE 

Never Never Leave Me 

Mary Wells (20th Fox) 80% 

It's Not Unusual 

Tom Jones (Parrot) 27% 

To Have & To Hold 

Distant Cousins (Dyno Voice) 15% 

TOTAL % 
TO DATE 

With All My Heart 

Al Martino (Capitol) 8% 

Got To Get You Off My Mind 

Solomon Burke (Atlantic) 71 % 

Hawaii Honeymoon 

Waikikis (Kapp) 8% 

TOTAL % 
TO DATE 

All Of My Life 

Lesley Gore (Mercury) 8% 

Tommy _ , 

Reparata & Deirons (World Artists) 7 % 

1 Understand 

Freddie & Dreamers (Mercury) 49% 



16 


j 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


On December 13, 1964, Gary Lewis and the Playboys appeared on the 
Ed Sullivan Show, featuring their first record, “This Diamond Ring.” 




few 


I Of 

Nave 

■BTO 

m. > 

fE 


Last night, Gary Lewis and the Playboys again appeared on the Ed Sullivan 
Show, this time featuring their brand new release, “COUNT ME IN” b/w “Little 
Miss Go-Go” (# 55778 ). 

Need we say more? 



ATE 



n 


1914 

0 

1965 


1 ; 


Cash Box — Morch 2t, 1965 


Another reason the industry’s going 
LIBERTY ENTERTAINMENT ’65 











llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 





Gash Box 






o best bet B+ very good B good C+ tair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


Pick of the Week 


TOY SOLDIER (2:28) [Saturday & 4 Seasons’, BMI — Crewe, Gaudio] 
BETRAYED (2:57) [Saturday & 4 Seasons’, BMI — Randell, Linzer] 

4 SEASONS (Philips 40278) 

The 4 Seasons, as to be expected, have that money-in-the-bank sound 
in every groove of this new Philips release tabbed “Toy Soldier.” The 
tune is a rhythmic, counterpoint-and-harmony message-song with a 
moving anti-bellum theme. Undercut, “Betrayed,” which is taken from 
the crew’s “Entertain You” LP is a pulsating, teen-oriented romantic 
triangle heart-throbber. 


Pick of the Week 


OUT IN THE STREETS (2:39) [Trio & Tender, BMI— Barry, Greenwich] 
THE BOY (2:10) [Trio & Tender, BMI— Morton] 
SHANGRI-LAS (Red Bird 10025) 

The gals, who are presently coming off their “Give Him A Great Big 
Kiss” triumph, are a cinch to repeat that success with this top-rung 
follow-up labeled “Out In The Streets.” The tune, a departure from the 
trio’s previous hit formula, is an interestingly oflp-beat, melodic, multi- 1 
tracked ode all about a real lone wolf type of guy. The coupler, “The 
Boy,” is a rhythmic pledge of romantic devotion with a moving mid-deck 
recitation. 


SILHOUETTES (1:57) [Regent, BMI— Slay, Crewe] 

WALKIN’ WITH MY ANGEL (2:19) 

[Screen Gems, Columbia, BMI — Godin, King] 

HERMAN’S HERMITS (MGM 13332) 

Herman’s Hermits, who are presently doing tremendous biz with 
“Can’t You Hear My Heartbeat,” are a sure bet to reach the top levels 
of the charts again with this new MGM release. The top lid, “Silhou- 
ettes,” the years-back Rays’ hit, is given a lyrical shufflin’ harmonic up- 
dating. Coupler, “Walkin’ With My Angel,” is a raunchy, hard-driving 
bluesey reading of the rock ’n’ roll oldie. 


WOMAN’S GOT SOUL (2:23) [Curtom, BMI— Mayfield] 
GET UP AND MOVE (2:14) [Chi-Sound, BMI— Mayfield] 
IMPRESSIONS (ABC-Paramount 10647) 


THINK OF THE GOOD TIMES (2:28) 

[Picturetone, BMI — Farrell, Alfred] 

IF YOU WERE MINE, GIRL (2:45) [Amajay, BMI— Marshall, Passman] 

JAY & AMERICANS (United Artists 845) 

Jay and the Americans, who are presently running tremendously hot, 
come up with a potent follow-up stanza to their recent triumph of “Let’s 
Lock The Door” with this new UA release. The side to watch here, 
“Think Of The Good Times,” is an easy-going, melodic teen-angled ro- 
mancer with some lovely harmony and counterpoint portions. “If You 
Were Mine” is a hard-driving, funky uptempo blueser. 


(THE BEES ARE FOR THE BIRDS) 
THE BIRDS ARE FOR THE BEES (2:08) 


The Impressions come up with a real potent follow-up to their still 
selling “People Get Ready” smash with this blue-ribbon item labeled 
“Woman’s Got Soul.” The side is a rhythmic, pop-blues after-hours affair 
about a fella who demands that his gals have soul. Flip is a pulsating 
funky r&b traditional. 


[AcufiF-Rose, BMI — Turnbow, Parks, Finnicum] 

BETTER WATCH YOUR STEP (1:56) 
[Acuff-Rose, BMI — Turnbow, Parks, Finnicum] 

NEWBEATS (Hickory 1305) 


TRULY, TRULY, TRUE (2:40) [Leeds, MCA, ASCAP— Tenkrat] 

I STILL MISS SOMEONE (2:48) [Southwind, BMI— Cash, Cash] 
BRENDA LEE (Decca 31762) 

Brenda Lee seems sure of speedily reaching the winner’s circle with 
this “Thanks A Lot” follow-up labeled “Truly, Truly, True.” The side 
is an especially tender, shufflin’ easy-going ballad about a love-struck 
gal who prays her fella will decide to stay with her. “I Still Miss Some- 
one” is a rhythmic, countryish tearjerker with some real pretty lyrics. 


Looks as if the Newbeats will have no problem in duplicating their 
“Breakaway” triumph with this excellent follow-up stanza tabbed “(The 
Bees Are For The Birds) The Birds Are For The Bees.” The side is a 
raunchy, hard-driving r&bish ditty which touts the romantic way of 
life. Heavy sales indicated here. The bottom end, “Better Watch Your 
Step,” is a contagious “Bread and Butter”-styled happy-go-lucky blueser. 


SEE YOU AT THE GO-GO (2:40) [American, BMI— Page] 
WALK WITH LOVE (2:30) [Pebble-Ironmarch, BMI— Georgentones, Gray] 


COUNT ME IN (2:17) [Skol, BMI— Hardin] 

LITTLE MISS GO-GO (2:21) 

[Metric, Matchbook, BMI — Lesslie, Russell, Brown] 

GARY LEWIS (Liberty 55778) 

Gary Lewis’ first single, “This Diamond Ring,” topped the charts and 
this second edition of his distinctive brand of rock and rolling should 
also develop into a blockbuster. The plug side here, “Count Me In,” is a 
hard-rockin’ rhythmic romantic hand-clapper about a lad who serves 
notice on his gal that he plans to stick to her thru thick or thin. The 
coupler is a fast-moving hot rod ditty with an infectious swingin’ under- 
current. 


“. . . AND ROSES AND ROSES” (2:24) 

[Ipanema, ASCAP — Gilbert, Caymmi] 

MY CAROUSEL (2:25) [Noelle, BMI— K. & Y. Rankin] 

ANDY WILLIAMS (Columbia 43257) 

The chanter’s outrageously successful ways should certainly continue 
with this new odds-on choice for Top 10 honors called “. . . And Roses 
And Roses.” The tune is a lyrical, warm-hearted romancer about a fella 
who is so head-over-heels in love that he’s fioating on cloud nine. “My 
Carousel” is an easy-going, hauntingly lovely ballad which effectively 
juxtaposes some different chromatic progressions. 


GOODBYE MY LOVER GOODBYE (2:57) 
i [Sea-Lark, BMI — Mosley, Swearingen, Simington] 

’TIL I MET YOU (2:57) [Toby, BMI— Curtis, Pender, Allen, McNally] 
j SEARCHERS (Kapp 658) 

li The Searchers, who are rapidly moving up the charts with their 
j; recently-released deck of “Bumble Bee,” seem destined to go a like suc- 
|i cess route with this top-flight newie tabbed “Goodbye My Lover Good- 
i bye.” The side is a rhythmic, shufflin’ hauntingly tender romantic tear- 

I jerker about a duo whose affair is headed for the rocks. Flip, “ ’Til I Met 
You,” is a pretty, low-key bluesey ballad sold with loads of poise by the 
crew. 


DOBIE GRAY (Charger 107) 

Dobie Gray should quickly prove his staying power (he had “The ‘In’ 
Crowd” last time out) with “See You At The Go-Go,” his second Charger 
effort. The tune’s a rhythmic, chorus-hacked multi-beat tribute to na- 
tion’s discotheques dance stops. “Walk With Love” is a plantive, low-key 
heartfelt ballad which delineates the pain in a love relationship. 


WHAT DO YOU DO (2:19) [Low-Twi, BMI— Whitley] 
UNLOVE YOU (2:10) [Lowery, BMI— South] 

TAMS (ABC-Paramount 10635) 

The Tams should score heavily in the coin dept, with this new power- 
packed entry. The plug side here, “What Do You Do,” is a tender, pop- 
r&b, slow-shufflin’ weeper about a poor guy who doesn’t know how to act 
when his girl leaves him. “Unlove You,” is a tradition-oriented rhythmic 
rock-a-cha blues ballad. 


I APOLOGIZE (3:15) 

[DeSylva, Brown & Henderson, ASCAP — HofiFman, Goodhart] 
ROCKING PNEUMONIA (2:05) [Ace, BMI— Smith, Vincent] 

P. J. PROBY (Liberty 55777) 

Last time out Proby clicked with “Somewhere” and this new entry, 
“I Apologize,” seems sure of moving up the charts in like fashion. The 
side is a top-notch, after-hours, moody low-key bleuser sold in a con- 
vincing manner by the chanter. Bottom side, “Rocking Pneumonia,” is a 
rollicking, hard-driving, contagious twister. 


DEAR DAD (1:50) [Isalee, BMI— Berry] 

LONELY SCHOOL DAYS (2:58) [Isalee, BMI— Berry] 

CHUCK BERRY (Chess 13625) 

The vet chanter-tunesmith is a quick cinch to move up the hit^ille 
path in no time flat with this new Chess release. The lid to watch, ‘ Dear 
Dad,” is a rollicking, fast-moving, pop-r&b twister all about the tribula- 
tions of a youthful hot rodder. “Lonely School Days” is a plaintive, slow- 
shufflin’ emotionally-essayed tale of rejection. 

Illllllllllllllllllillllllilllllllillllllllllllli 




Cash Box — March 27, 1965 







everyone, everywhere 
is f lippin* over 


#66094 


>4 smash in Chicago. Hitting in Washington D.C., Nashville 
San Francisco, Charlotte, Atlanta, St. Louis, etc. 

THE HOTTEST R&B RECORD AROUND! 


IMPERIAL 
on the go! 


A PRODUCT OF LIBERTY RECORDS 




Cash Box— March 27 , 1965 


19 







■■■■■I 





• best bet B+ very good B good C-t- fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 




Pick of the Week 


VENICE BLUE (2:33) [Ludlow, BMI— Aznavour, Lees] 

IN A WORLD WITHOUT YOU (3:09) [TM, BMI— Darin, Clark] 
BOBBY DARIN (Capitol 5399) 


Darin can quickly get back in his money-making singles ways with this 
slick reading of Charles Aznavour’s oft-cut “Venice Blue.” The chanter 
dishes-up the heart-throbbing bittersweet romantic ballad in an especi- 
ally emotion-packed soulful style. Watch it closely. The undercut, “In A 
World Without You,” is a warm-hearted, laconic country-blueser rendered 
with plenty of authority. 


UNTIL IT’S TIME FOR YOU TO GO (2:43) 

[Whitfeld, BMI — Sainte-Marie] 

THE FLOWER AND THE APPLE TREE (2:25) 

[Whitfeld, BMI — Sainte-Marie] 

BUFFY SAINTE-MARIE (Vanguard 35028) 

Folk lark Buffy Sainte-Marie, who’s already established herself in 
the album and club fields, can become a significant single saleswoman on 
the basis of this Vanguard 45’er tabbed “Until It’s Time For You To 
Go.” The self-penned tune is a hauntingly pretty, slow-moving lyrical 
legitish romancer which seems sure of garnering Top 40 airplay. 
Coupler, “The Flower And The Apple Tree,” is an infectious, rhythmic 
folk-styled ballad with a catchy repeating riff. 


I NEED YOU (2:59) [Columbia, Screen Gems, BMI — King, Goffin] 
SOUL BROTHER’S TWIST (2:25) [Zann, BMI— Jackson] 

CHUCK JACKSON (Wand 179) 

The vet pop-r&b songster should have no difficulty in pulling plenty of 
loot with this top-notch Wand release named “I Need You.” The tune is 
dramatic, chorus-backed effectively-building blues lament about an un- 
fortunate guy who is real sorry that he let his girl slip through his 
fingers. “Soul Brother’s Twist” is an extremely fast-moving cut-live 
affair on which Jackson intros a new teen dance. 


LOSIN’ MY TOUCH (2:15) [A1 Gallico, BMI— Catana, Trimachi] 
WHY CAN’T HE BE YOU (2:42) [Pamper, BMI— Cochran] 
PEGGY MARCH (RCA Victor 8534) 

Peggy March, who’s been undergoing a hiatus from the charts, can 
get back in her money-making ways with this new RCA Victor newie 
called “Losin’ My Touch.” The tune is a first-class, rhythmic, chorus- 
backed blueser about a gal who questions her ability to hold on to her 
boyfriend. The undercut, “Why Can’t He Be You,” is a laconic, slow- 
shufflin’ heartfelt teen ballad. 


DREAM ON LITTLE DREAMER (2:18) 

[Forrest Hills & Cedarwood, BMI — Crutchfield, Burch] 

MY OWN PECULIAR WAY (2:44) [Pamper, BMI— Nelson] 
PERRY COMO (RCA Victor 8533) 

Both Top 40 and rock-format dee jays should come out in force for this 
excellent Perry Como offering named “Dream On Little Dreamer.” The 
Chet Atkins-produced song is a haunting, chorus-backed superbly-build- 
ing romancer about a very much in love guy. “My Own Peculiar Way” is 
a lovely, slow-shufflin’ country-styled ballad. 


THE HAPPY FOOL (2:27) [Painted Desert, BMI— Sharp] 

YOU CAN’T STOP MY HEART FROM BREAKING (2:34) 
[Champion, BMI — Shayne, Downer] 

WILMA BURGESS (Decca 31759) 

Wilma Burgess stands an excellent chance of jumping into the na- 
tional spotlight with this top-drawer Decca outing tabbed “The Happy 
Fool.” The side is a rhythmic, chorus-backed countryish lament about a 
lucky lass who finally sheds a guy with a wandering heart. The coupler, 
“You Can’t Stop My Heart From Breaking,” is a tender, shuffle-beat 
soulful tale of romantic rejection. 



THANKS MR. FLORIST (2:20) [Mills, ASCAP— Tepper, Brodsky] 

DAtI'DREAMS (2:49) [Bayberry, BMI— Wolfe] 

RICHARD WOLFE (Admiral 762) . 

__^Diek Wolfe’s ork along with the Paulette Sisters can put some sales- 
iiie anew mto “Thanks Mr. Florist,” the fifteen-year-old answer record 
original “Red Roses For A Blue Lady” hit. The tune is an easy- 
going; lyrical romancer with a nostalgic years-back but currently pop- 
ular :icund. Could become a giant. “Daydreams” is a moody, low-key 
instrumental item. 





Pick of the Week 


GOOD LOVIN’ (2:30) [TM, BMI— Clark, Resnick] 

_ OLYMPIC SHUFFLE (1:55) [Real Blue & Tender, BMI— Marks] 

_ OL YMPICS (Loma 2013) 

The Olympics have had hits in the past and they can very well hit 
again with this top-notch Loma stand named “Good Lovin’.” The side is 
an extremely fast-moving pop-r&b hand-clapper which claims that a 
good romance can cure most of man’s ills. “Olympic Shuffle” is an in- 
fectious, raunchy blues instrumental stanza. 


IT’S ALMOST TOMORROW (2:35) [Northern, ASCAP— Buff, Atkinson] 
YOUNG HEARTS (1:58) [Judy Jim & Florentine, BMI— Wray] 
JIMMY VELVET (Velvet Tone 102) 

Jimmy Velvet should reach the charts in no time flat with this power- 
packed new Velvet Tone entry labeled “It’s Almost Tomorrow.” The 
songster adopts a melodic Bobby Vintonish approach on the tender, 
chorus-backed romancer on a heartfelt theme of eternal devotion. The 
bottom lid, “Young Hearts,” is an easy-going teen-oriented ballad with a 
nostalgic, while-back sound. 


Newcomer Picks 


LAST EXIT TO BROOKLYN (2:15) [Joy, ASCAP— Deborah, Goehring] 

NOW I’M AT THE TOP! (HOW DO I STAY HERE?) (2:42) 

[Joy, ASCAP — Deborah, Goehring] 

SCOTT BEDFORD FOUR (Joy 296) 

The Scott Bedford Four can rapidly make national names for them- 
selves with this ultra-commercial Joy item called “Last Exit To Brook- 
lyn.” The tune is a rollicking hand-clapper all about a subway-riding 
Lothario with an infectious repeating rhythmic riff. The undercut, “Now 
I’m At The Top! (How Do I Stay?),” is a slow-shufflin’ lyrical funky 
weeper. 


LOVE, LOVE, LOVE (2:32) [Unart, BMI— M. & H. Hayden] 
HENRY, HENRY, HENRY (2:16) [Forrest Hills, BMI— Crutchfield, Riley] 
DREAMERS (United Artists 841) 

The Dreamers, a quartet of four Ky. gals, stand a good chance of 
breaking onto the national best-seller lists with this UA bow tabbed 
“Love, Love, Love.” The side is raunchy, pop-r&b, rhythmic ode which 
takes a somewhat euphoric approach to love. The lower lid, “Henry, 
Henry, Henry,” is a swingin’ happy-go-lucky tribute to a very special 
guy. 


EVENING TIME (2:18) [Branston, BMI — Northern, Spencer, Levy] 
ROAD OF LOVE (2:21) [Branston, BMI — Northern, Spencer] 
ELENA (Roulette 4605) 


Newcomer Elena could certainly become a disk celebrity on the basis 
of this Roulette bow tabbed “Evening Time.” The tune is a rhythmic, 
chorus-backed romancer which claims that the best time for young 
couples to smooch is in the PM. “Road Of Love” is a tender, teen- 
oriented funky lament. 


Best Bets 


JOHN freed (Jewel 743) 

• HOW CAN I PROVE (2:11) 
[Su-Ma, BMI — Fred, Ourso] 
John Freed could have a hit on his 
hands with this rollicking, Beatles- 
like rhythmic romancer about a guy 
who asks his gal to give him half a 
chance to demonstrate his affection 
for her. Immediate airplay reaction 
indicated here. 

(B-t-) WRONG TO ME (2:07) [Su- 
Ma, BMI — Fred, Ourso] In- 
fectious, slow-rockin’ teen lament. 


MEL CARTER (Imperial 66101) 

• I JUST CAN’T IMAGINE 
(2:49) [Screen Gems, Colum- 
bia, BMI — Karliski, Karen] Mel Car- 
ter has had hits in the past and he 
can score again with this slow-mov- 
ing, haunting, chorus-backed ode 
wMch claims that love can solve al- 
most ail problems. Pay close atten- 
tion to this one. 

(B-b) HIGH NOON (2:30) [Leo 
Feist, ASCAP — Tiomkin, 
Washington] Interesting, off-beat 
swingin’ reading of the flick sturdie. 


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Ccish B6 x — M arch 27, 1965 






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Cash Box— i-Mdrch 27, 1965 





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AFRICAN BEAVERS 


45 RPIVI 

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8530 


RCA VICTOR 


name in 








• best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


Ciyii Box 






HONEYCOMBS (Interphon 6578) DIPLOMATS (Wand 174) 


• THAT’S THE WAY [Specto- 
rious, BMI — Blaikely] The 
Honeycombs have that money-in-the- 
bank sound on this new rhythmic, 
pulsating Mersey Beat romancer 
about a love-struck duo who seem 
aptly suited to each other. Side has 
some interesting unexpected melodic 
changes. 

(B-f-) COLOR SLIDE [Spectorious, 
BMI — Blaikely] Hard-driv- 

ing, uptempo warm-hearted hand- 
clapper. 


FACES (Regina 1328) 

• I’LL WALK ALONE (1:36) 
[Kuno, BMI — Damion, Gras- 
sini] The Faces could very well 
create a sales stir with this top- 
rung, hard-driving, multi-beat, teen- 
oriented romancer which effectively 
blends in some melodic counterpoint 
snatches. Eye it. 

(B-f) I DON’T WANT HER (2:07) 
[Kuno, BMI — Damion] 
Pretty, lyrical heartfelt weeper. 


• THERE’S STILL A TOMOR- 
ROW (2:14) [Crazy Cajun- 
Flomarlu BMI — ■ Simmons] Strong 
beat on this bluesy soul number could 
open the way to hitsville for the Dip- 
lomats. The tune features a fine vocal 
sound which may pick up the pop and 
r&b marbles on the way up. 

(B+) SO FAR AWAY (2:55) [Flo- 
marlu BMI — Price-Culley-Wa- 
ters-Collier] Good lead sound on this 
blues side. 


EDDIE WOOD (Perico 1258) 

• WHY DID YOU CALL (2:25) 
[Nan ASCAP — Knox-Kirkpat- 
rick] Rock-a-cha rhythm and a solid 
bounce are packed into this tune 
which should take-off in r&b locales 
and may break open on the pop mar- 
ket. Sounding good, looking good with 
this number. 

(B-f) ONE (2:35) [Cebron BMI— 
Nardo-Thorne] Nice piano 
and chorale behind a lament. 


TAMMYS (Veep 1210) 

• HOLD BACK THE LIGHT 
OF DAWN (2:34) [J&S, 

ASCAP — Maresca, Zerato] Deejays 
should really dig this mighty impres- 
sive ‘Detroit Sound’ pop-blues weeper 
about a romance which is almost 
over. Side effectively builds from a 
slow into a pulsating, dramatic pitch. 
Loads of potential. 

(B+) GYPSY (2:21) [Red Balloon, 
BMI — Christie, Herbert] 
Cute, low-key infectious ditty. 


RIA & REVELLONS (RSVP 1110) 

• SHE FELL IN LOVE (2:25) 
[Bright Tunes, BMI — Leone] 
Ria and the Revellons can skyrocket 
from the ranks of obscurity into na- 
tional stardom with this hard-driving, 
fast-moving rhythmic shuffler about 
a gal who falls for a guy in spite of 
herself. Watch it closely. 

(B-f) HE’S NOT THERE (2:00) 
[RSVP, BMI — Vaccaro, Leo- 
ne] Emotion-packed, bluesey tear- 
jerker. 


I DE LANEY BRAMLETT 
(Crescendo 339) 

• YOU HAVE NO CHOICE 
[Metric, BMI — De Shannon] 
This Jackie De Shannon arrange- 
ment as presented by De Laney 
Bramlett has a refreshing sound. The 
beat is up-tempo monkey styled. “You 

I Have No Choice” but to watch this 
one. 

(B-t-) LIVERPOOL LOU (2:25) 
y [Behan] Soft paced rocker. 


i BOBBY WHITESIDE 
I (Destination 603) 

I O SAY IT SOFTLY (2:35) 
B [Destination, BMI — White- 

P side] This nicely building plaintive 
f. ballad could make a strong bid for 

ii chart honors. . Interesting orking 
H works well with the fine vocal styling 
i\ of Bobby Whiteside. Could move quite 
;S well 

^ (B-f) I’LL NEVER GET AWAY 
j (2:16) Destination, BMI — 

Whiteside] Strong beat in a lively 
tune. 



BURT BACHARACH (Kapp 657) 

• TRAINS AND BOATS AND 
PLANES (2:43) [U.S. Songs 
A S C A P — David-Bacharach] Lilting 
Latin guitar provides an interesting 
backdrop for a lushly orchestrated 
chorale selection which might garner 
considerable air time. Just off-beat 
enough to hit, and pleasant enough to 
go a long way. 

(B-b) DON’T GO BREAKING MY 
HEART (2:26) [JAC/Blue 
Seas ASCAP — David-Bacharach] 
Samba beat easy on the ear. 


GEORGE MAHARIS (Epic 9772) 

• WHERE DOES HAPPINESS 
GO? (2:37) [Northern 
ASCAP — Keller-Shayne-Levesque] 
TV star George Maharis could click 
on the wax scene again with this 
lushly orked ballad highlighting his 
potent vocal talent. Look for good air 
play, and sales to match. 

(B-f-) MORE I CANNOT DO (2:13) 
[B.F. Wood ASCAP— Gallop- 
Kent] Cute musical sound on an up- 
tempo ditty. 


CHANTAYS (Downey 126) 

• I’LL BE BACK SOMEDAY 
(2:19) [Downey BMI — Car- 
man-Marshall] The Chantays could 
climb up the best-seller lists with this 
softly rocking tune bearing a slight 
trace of folk flavoring. Interesting 
guitar work gives added appeal. 

(B-)-) BEYOND (1:59) [Downey, 
BMI — Spickard, Carman] 
Very strong instrumental side with a 
good beat, and more fine guitar play- 
ing. 


JOHN AND PAUL (Swan 4207) 

• WOULD YOU TELL HER 
(2:32) [Nubia, BMI — Ryals, 
Willis] Swiftly paced shuffle beat fea- 
turing groovy guitars and fine drum- 
work could make it for this pair of 
newcomers whose harmony is ex- 
tremely catchy. Watch this one move. 

(B-f) TO BE OR NOT TO BE 
(2:14) [Dundee, BMI— Ryals, 
Willis] Similarly pleasant side. 



VITO AND THE SALUTATIONS 
(Apt 25079) 

• HIGH NOON (2:21) [Rob- 
bins, ASCAP — Washington, 
Tiomkin] The movie theme takes on 
renovations very nicely rocking 
through an up-tempo treatment that 
could move way up the charts. Vito 
and the Salutations come up with a 
catchy vocal job and some fine orking 
here. 

(B-f) WALKIN’ (2:15) [Ripling, 
BMI — ’Russell] Way back rock 
sound in this nifty stomper. 


HOLLIES (Imperial 66099) 

• YES I WILL (2:55) [Screen 
Gems, Columbia, BMI — Gof- 
fin, Titelman] These British lads 
could come up with a very big seller 
for Imperial with this throbbing frug 
tune very fetchingly orchestrated. 
Grand vocal sound, watch it take off. 

(B-h) NOBODY (2:38) [Marquis, 
Ransford] Blues rocker with 
plenty of appeal. 


BETTY WILLIS (Phi-Dan 5001) 

• ACT NATURALLY (1:55) 
[Blue Book, BMI — ■ Owens] 
This side has the makings of an r&b 
hit with the wailing lament put down 
backed by a throbbing drum beat. 
The soulful Betty Willis could make 
it with this number. 

(B-f) SOUL (2:00) Very fine piano 
workout on a jazzy moving 
instrumental. 


ROCKY FELLERS 
(Warner Brothers 5613) 

• TWO STEPS DOWNSTAIRS 

IN THE BASEMENT (2:58) 
[White Castle & Adolph, BMI — 
Keyes, Elgin] The fine sound of the 
Rocky Fellers is channeled into a 
slow shuffle cha-cha on their latest 
release, which has the pleasant po- 
tential to hit with the teens in a big 
way. 

(B) RENTED TUXEDO (2:07) 

[Roosevelt, BMI — Rogers, 
Tansey, Singleton] Stronger volume 
here in a driving cha-cha tune. 


TAKEOFFS (Ford 142) 

• KNOCK DOWN THE DOOR 
(2:48) [Picturetone, BMI — 
Alfred, Farrell] The Takeoffs could 
click with this revision of the recent 
Jay and the American smash. The 
vocal and instrumental work is very 
good on this Latin flavored rock num- 
ber. Might catch on. 

(B-f) TAKE THREE PLUS ONE 
(2:40) [Young Star, BMI — 
Levenson, Duboff] Low keyed bluesy 
instrumental. 


UNIQUES (Capitol 4949) 

• LOVING YOU (2:15) [Kim 

Fowley & Jer-Rio, BMI — 
Cook] This blues sound should find a 
warm reception in the r&b locales, 
moving into a mid-tempo throbber 
featuring fine harmonizing and a 
good vocal by the lead. Worth a close 
listen. 

(B) BLUE SKIES (2:15) [Irving 

Berlin, ASCAP — Berlin] Up- 
dating of the standard melody. 


LEROY HOLMES ORCH. & 
CHORUS (United Artists 840) 

• THEME PROM “THE 

TRAIN” (2:15) [Uart, BMI— 
Jarre] Burt Lancaster’s brand new 
flick should drum up lots of interest 
in this march rocker with a lovely 
choral chant superimposed over solid 
orking. Might come on strong. 

(B) GOLDEN GIRL (2:02) 

[United Artists, ASCAP — 
Holmes] Spinners should enjoy this 
stripper spiced track culled from the 
“Music to Read James Bond By” LP. 


MARSHMELLOWS (Veep 1212) 

• I DON’T EVEN KNOW HIS 
NAME (2:29) [Footlight & 
Haymarket, BMI — Testa, Irwin] A 
chartsville sound pervades this beau- 
tifully harmonized steady beater. The 
orking is also very catchy with an 
ear snagging drum and piano shine 
in the backing. Should find a strong 
reception. 

(B-f) WHEN I LOOK AT MY 
LOVE (2:23) [Footlight & 
Haymarket, BMI — ^ Testa, Irwin, Al- 
fano, Galizio] Sweet shuffle rock side. 


MARIE KNIGHT (Okeh 7218) 

• COME TOMORROW (2:25) 
[Sylvia, BMI — Elgin, Augus- 
tus, Phillips] The return to popular- 
ity of blues sounds could turn Marie 
Knight’s re-released “Come Tomor- 
row” into a hit all over again. The 
lush orking skeeps right along behind 
a powerful vocal. Eye this for quick 
acceptance. 

(B-f) NOTHING (2:04) [Sylvia, 
BMI — Elgin, Augustus, 
Lewis] Bouncy jumping blues tune. 


JERRY PALMER 
(Chattahoochee 676) 

• THAT’LL BE THE DAY 

(1:55) [Nor-va-jak, BMI — 
Allison, Holly, Petty] The Crickets’ 
oldie could click all over again in this 
rockin’ version by Jerry Palmer, who 
makes use of all the fine points of the 
original and some new tricks which 
add ork luster to the tune. Should 
make it. 

(B) TOGETHER WITH LOVE 

(2:28) [Garpax, BMI — 
Deasy] Nice guitar work on this 
shuffle rocker. 


SUGAR AND THE SPICES 
(Swan 4208) 

• HAVE FAITH IN ME (2:32) 
[Palmina & Zig Zag, BMI — 
Dozier] Latin orking behind a Su- 
preme-like vocal could catch the teen 
coin for this driving paced monkey- 
cha tune. The crew should have little 
trouble moving quickly into the best 
seller circle. 


MAGNIFICENT (7) (Lemco 882) 

• STUBBORN KIND OF FEL- 
LOW (2:16) [Jobete, BMI-- 
Gay, Stephenson, Gordy] The Detroit 
sound of this Atco distributed disk 
should catch on in the r&b locations, 
and will probably make quite a bit of 
noise. The hand-clapping, steady in- 
fectious beat makes for a winning 
deck. 


(B-f) TOMORROW (2:30) [Pal- (B-f) IN MIST AND RAIN (1:55) 
mina & Zig Zag, BMI — [Lemco BMI — Stallard] Shuf- 

Dozier] Splendid sounding throbber fie drumming and a swift beat lends 
here. pop appeal to this side. 



22 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 



THE 




by 



JOY 296 


joy/select records, INC. 

1790 Broadway, New York, N,Y. 10019 - (212) Cl 7-4860 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 



• best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


Box 





TOMMY HAYES (Philips 40259) 

• GLISTENING LIGHTS 

(2:11) [BoVal & Seventh 
Avenue, BMI — DeHayes] A place on 
the charts seems likely for this 
powerful ballad done up with strong 
ork support, and very fine vocal work 
from Jimmy Hayes. Should be much 
heard of shortly. 

(B) TRANCE (2:12) [Tomor- 

row’s Tunes, BMI — Gaudio] 
Appealing mid-tempo mover with 
good organ in on the track. 


SOHO SINGERS (Columbia 43240) 

• IT’S NOT UNUSUAL (2:07) 

[Duchess, BMI — Reed, Mills] 
This hard-paced driving cover of the 
Tom Jones side has a fantastic ap- 
peal which should pull plenty of coin 
for the Soho Singers. Great rhythmic 
appeal. Could click. 

(B) AS LONG AS HE NEEDS 

ME (2:31) [Hollis, BMI — 
Bart] Another good job, this side 
from “Oliver.” 


JOHNNY CYMBAL (DCP 1135) 

• GO V. W. GO (2:13) [Jalo 
& South Mountain, BMI — 
Cymbal] Johnny “Bass Man” Cymbal 
could climb back into the winner’s 
circle with this steady bounce num- 
ber. The multi-dance rhythm is one 
that should pull plenty of teen loot. 

(B+) SORROW AND PAIN (2:30) 
[Gil, Tunetime, BMI — ^Parker, 
Moeller] Good drum beat, lush ork- 
ing and a lovely ballad here. 


PATTI PAGE (Columbia 43251) 

• HUSH, HUSH, SWEET 
CHARLOTTE (2:29) [Miller, 
ASCAP — David, De Vol] Gorgeous 
orking, and the lovely voice of Patti 
Page should draw plenty of air time 
for this Oscar nominated ballad. 
Strong sales are likely for this at- 
tractive version. 

(B) LONGING TO HOLD YOU 
AGAIN (2:19) [Lear, ASCAP 
— Robertson] Country orked shuffle 
ballad here. 


JUDY THOMAS (Tower 131) 

• A LITTLE BIT OF HAP- 
PINESS (2:50) [Painted Des- 
ert, BMI — Richards, Thomas] This 
mid-tempo shuffle tune has the broad 
range of appeal to make it with sales 
to all age groups. Sweet vocal and a 
catchy sound. Eye this deck carefully. 

(B-b) I DON’T KNOW YOU (2:10) 
[Lowery, BMI — South] More 
teen oriented side here, with a clever 
rhythmic working. 


FOUR LADS (United Artists 852) 

• THANKS MR. FLORIST 
(2:27) [Mills, ASCAP — Tep- 
per, Brodsky] The smooth strong 
sound of the Four Lads is put to 
very good advantage on the original 
answer tune to “Red Roses For A 
Blue Lady.” Should hit it off well 
with spinners and the public. Chart- 
bound item. 

(B-f) BARABANCHIK (1:54) 
[Frank, ASCAP — ■ Loesser] 
Very cute march sound from the 
score of the upcoming “Pleasures and 
Palaces” show. 


LEN AND GLEN (Columbia 43246) 

• GO STEADY WITH ME 
(2:10) [Tree, BMI — Stanton] 
There’s a Dylan sound in this driving 
folk-rocker which could propel it well 
up the best-seller list. The guitar and 
drum work, and fine vocal sound 
should be much heard. 

(B4-) WRITE ME BABY, PLEASE 
(2:01) [Atlantic, BMI — Cor- 
lett] Good moving side here. 


MICHELLE SCOTT (Philips 40262) 

• THE BIG MACHINE (WITH- 
OUT A HEART) (1:58) 
[Geld, Udell, ASCAP — Geld, Udell] 
Interesting tune builds to a strong 
finish. In a style similar to Lesley 
Goie the songstress presents contag- 
i ious sound, so watch for this one. 

! (B4-) STEPPING STONE (1:53) 
[Geld, Udell, ASCAP — Good- 
man, Albert] Happy sounding stomp 
beat rocker. 


DORINDA DUNCAN (Ascot 2174) 

• LITTLE PEOPLE (2:23) 

Fred Rose, BMI — Stough, 
Rainwater] Dorinda Duncan’s disk 
debut as a single with this rock-a-cha 
lament featuring her perky voice in a 
multi-track sound with a strong ork 
backing. Could climb well into the 
winner’s circle. 

(B) THEY’LL LOVE YOU (2:37) 

[Acuff-Rose, BMI — Louder- 
milk] Stomp tune with a rag-time 
flavor. 


JOE ANDERSON (Heidi 110) 

• HOW LONG WILL IT LAST 
(1:57) [T. M., BMI — Clark] 
Songster Anderson takes off with a 
potent R&B-Pop number that’s chuck 
full of commercial tricks that should 
excite the teens. This deck should 
click pop & R & B. 

(B-f) SO GLAD (2:14) [S & A, 
Cotillion, BMI — Briggs, 
Northern] This end features an up- 
tempo R & B’r. 


GUESS WHO? (Scepter 1295) 

• ' SHARIN’ ALL OVER (2:39) 

[Mills, ASCAP— Kidd] Infec- 
tious muti-dance beat is one of many 
reasons why this hot number should 
be climbing the charts shortly. Eye 
this one carefully for spins and sales. 

(B-f) TIL WE KISSED (2:36) 
(Canada, BMI — Allan] The 
arrangement on this powerful tune is 
slightly reminiscent of Chad & 
Jeremy. 


AFRICAN BEAVERS 
(RCA Victor 8530) 

• FIND MY BABY (2:50) 

[Olivia, BMI — Glasco] This 
brand new crew could bring home the 
bacon with this “Bread and Butter” 
heatin’ rocker. Solid soulful vocal 
sound should hit big in r&b areas, and 
move strongly in the pop field too. 

(B) JUNGLE FEVER (2:34) 

[Big Billy, BMI — Cooke] 
Nicely done r&b slow rocker. 





(B-f REVIEWS) 


TONI CARROLL (MGM K13329) 

(B-f) OVERNIGHT (2:15) [Pri- 
mary, BMI — Anisfield] Nice- 
ly paced mover with a good vocal job. 

(B) WELCOME HOME BABY 
(2:36) [Primary, BMI — ^Anis- 
field, Weiss] Very fine orking on this 
bouncy song. 


COMPTON BROTHERS 
(Columbia 43244) 

(B-f) STILL AWAY (1:59) [Tree, 
BMI — ^Compton, Enos] Catchy 
country blues side, featuring very 
good harmony. 

(B-f) JAILER BRING ME WATER 
(2:11) [T.M., BMI— Darin] 

Intri^ing banjo work on an “Aunt 
Rhodie” innovation. 


JIMMIE CROSS (Tollie 9044) 

(B-f) THE BALLAD OF JAMES 
BONG [Rock, BMI— Botkin, 
Garfield, Cross, Price, Cole] 
007 take-off novelty, half talk-half 
stomp. 

(B) PLAY THE OTHER SIDE 
AGAIN [Rock, BMI— Botkin, 
Garfield, Cross, Price, Cole] Steady 
stompin’ here. 


CHLOEE HARRIS (Hickory 1302) 

(B-f) I’M HAVING A PARTY 
(2:04) [Forrest Hills, BMI— 
Crutchfield] Smooth shuffle sound. 

(B) MY DADDY SAID (2:12) 
[Acuff-Rose, BMI — Thomas] 
Solid beat on the back. 


DONTELLS (Vee-Jay 666) 

(B-f) IN YOUR HEART (YOU 
KNOW I’M RIGHT) (2:09) 
[Conrad, BMI — Pendleton, Seal, Dan- 
dridge] Good blue-beat or jerk temp- 
oed tune. 

(B) NOTHING BUT NOTHING 
(2:02) [Conrad, BMI — 
Weems] Sad story, good rhythm. 


HUBERT LAWS (Atlantic 45-5046) 

(B-f) MISS THING (2:46) [Mi- 
yako, BMI — Thomas] A pleas- 
ant jazz-type excursion with good 
fluting. 

(B) BLACK EYED PEAS AND 
RICE (2:40) [Hu-Laws, BMI 
— Laws] Similar stuff with piccolo 
lead this time. 


BEL CANTOS (Downey D-128) 

(B-f) FEEL AW RIGHT-PART I 
(2:12) [Downey, BMI — De- 
Long, Kirkland] Rollickin’ multi- 
dancer by the group. 

(B-h) FEEL AW RIGHT— PART 
II (2:12) [Downey, BMI — De- 
Long, Kirkland] A strong instru- 
mental version of the same number. 


BARRY SISTERS 
(ABC Paramount 10642) 

(B-f) MATCHMAKER, MATCH- 
MAKER (2:34) [Sunbeam, 
BMI — Bock, Hamick] “Fiddler on the 
Roof” tune done in lovely style. 

(B-f) DO YOU LOVE ME (3:22) 
[Sunbeam, BMI — Bock, Har- 
nick] Soft ballad from the same show. 
Both sides taken from the Barry Sis- 
ters’ new LP. 


JERRY KELLER (Reprise 0351) I 

(B-f) THE GLORY OF LOVE J 
(2:25) [Shapiro, Bernstein, ' 
ASCAP — HiU] Pop setting for the i 
standard. " 

(B-f) THE FICKLE FINGER OF 
HATE (2:17) [E. H. Morris, 
ASCAP — Freeman, Lawrence] More 
pop. 


APRIL STEVENS (Atco 6346) 

(B-f) TEACH ME TIGER-1965 
(2:37) [Aragain, Chandler, 
ASCAP — Tempo] Although Nino ' 

Tempo is not singing with April Stev- 
ens the two are not far apart as Tem- 
po wrote and arranged this catchy '> 
rock-a-cha. 

(B-b) MORNING TIL MIDNIGHT 

(2:42) [Tune Weaver, ASCAP • 
— Gentry] Pretty ballad with a Bossa 
Nova beat. 


THE DEMETRONS (Select 740) 

(B-f) YOU COPPED MY SOUL 
(2:25) [Drury Lane, BMI — 
Kaye, Parsons] Hard rock multi- 
dancer. 

(B) I NEED A GIRL (2:15) 
[Drury Lane, Amodea, Lamat- 
tina] Rock-a-ballad. 


THE TONY HATCH ORCH. 

(Reprise 0356) 

(B+) CROSSROADS (1:58) [Duch- 
ess, BMI — Hatch] Interesting 
lush string arrangement with a frug 
beat on the drums. Should get air 
play. 

(B) THE MARIE CELESTE 
(2:46) [Duchess, BMI — 
Hatch] Pretty ballad instrumental. 


THE PROS AND CONS 
(Decca 31767) 

(B-f) WHIRLYBIRDS Part 1 (2:46) 
[Champion, BMI — Fenegan] 
Real strong beat and loaded with com- 
mercial gimmick. Multi-dancer should 
see action. 

(B+) WHIRLYBIRDS Part 2 (2:50) 
[Champion, BMI — Fenegan] 
Same thing. 


JOEY PAIGE (Tollie 9045) 

(B-f), YEAH, YEAH, YEAH (2:05) DANNY VILLA (Danco 502) 

[Five, West, BMI — Bono] 

Nicely done teen rock-a-cha-cha num- (B-f) PIETA (2:17) [Pera, Soffici] 
ber. Plaintive chanting on a good . 

ballad. 

(B) CAUSE I’M IN LOVE WITH ( 

YOU (2:50) [Irving, BMI— (C-f) WATER UNDER THE , 

Wyman] More good sounds on this BRIDGE (2:02) [Scarf, Villa] 

multidancer. Up-tempo bouncer. ; 


Cash Box— -March 27, 1965 






MARCH IS CHUCK JACKSON MONTH 

!■ Big Discounts Available On Purchases MARCH 1 5 - APRIL 1 5 
Contact your distributor salesman for details 


a Cash Box— March 27, 1965 


CHUCK’S TWO NEW SMASH SINGLES! 

I NEED YOU Wand 667 

SOMETHING YOU GOT 

Chuck Jackson and Maxine Brown Wand 181 

REACTIVATED CHUCK JACKSON SPECIALS! 


I DON'T WANT TO CRY WAND 650 j 

ANY DAY NOW WAND 654 

ENCORE WAND 655 

ON TOUR WAND 658 


NEW! HOT WANO RELEASES! 


MR. EVERYTHING 


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/.// Hw iti % 

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THE GUYS WITH SOUL 

MR. EVERYTHING WAND 667 ARE THE GREATEST WAND 666 


We know you like everything 
in her new alhum... 
But the hig hit single 

from it is 

“YOU CAN 
HAVE HIM” 

DIONNE WARWICK 




SCEPTER 1294 THE SENSITIVE SOUND OF DIONNE WARWICK Scepter 528 


SCEPTER-WAND RECORDS, INC., 254 West 54th St., New York, N.Y. 10019 1 


25 








Cush Box 





RECORD REVIEWS 

• best bet B+ very good B good C+ fair C mediocre 

only those records best suited for commercial use are reviewed by Cash Box 


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B-f REVIEWS 

B REVIEWS 


LITTLE RICHARD (Vee-Jay 665) 

(B+) DANCE WHAT YOU WAN- 
NA (2:18) [Kags, BMI— 

Cooke, Alexander, White] Moving 

shouting side, done as only Little 
Richard can. 

(B) WITHOUT LOVE (3:15) 

[Goday Progressive, BMI — 
Small] Soft orking and a strong bal- 
lad sound with impressive build. 


CHANCELLORS (Soma 1421) 

(B-(-) YO! YO! (2:22) [Willong, 
BMI — Judge] Bluesy rock 

side. 

(B+) LITTLE LATIN LUPE LU 
(2:32) [Maxwell, Conrad, 
BMI — Medley] Revival of the Right- 
eous Brothers’ while back hit. 


PROMINENTS 
(Lummtone ANF-116) 

(B+) JUST A LITTLE (2:37) 
[Heleriqui, BMl — Thomas] 
Detroit sounding bouncy ballad. 

(B) YOU’RE GONNA LOSE 
HER (2:51) [Heleriqui, BMI 
— Thomas] Fine orking behind a good 
vocal. 


SAL MINEO (Fontana 1504) 

(B+) SAVE THE LAST DANCE 
FOR ME (2:11) [Rumbalero, 
— Pomus, Shuman] Sal Mineo bows 
on Fontana with a moving up-tempo 
version of the while back Drifters 
tune. 

(B) TAKE ME BACK (1:34) 
[Cotillion, BMI — Russel, 
Dowd] Another hard-driver here, 
with groovy blues guitar work. 


LONNIE DONEGAN (Hickory 1299) 

(B-f) LOUISIANA MAN (2:02) 
[Acuff, Rose, BMI — Kershaw] 
Solid beat, c&w spice, and a light 
touch of skiffle. 

(B-I-) LOVEY TOLD ME GOOD- 
BYE (2:15) [Acuff, Rose, 
BMI — B. Bryant, F. Bryant] Bluesy 
shuffle ditty. 


RELATIVES (Musicor 1063) 

(B+) HADN’T BEEN FOR BABY 
(2:30) [Lucky Duck, BMI — 
Radcliffe, Wheeler] Catchy ballad 
with an infectious syncopation. 

(B) ETERNALLY (2:20) [Lucky 
Duck, BMI — Dixon, Thomas] 
Consistent beat with a pleasant vocal 
sound. 


HARRY SIMEONE CHORALE 
(Kapp KJB-53) 

(B+) FIDDLER ON THE ROOF 
[Harnick, Bock] Fine job by 
the choral crew on this much recorded 
mainstem song. 

(B-f) WE’LL SING IN THE SUN- 
SHINE [Garnett] Lively ver- 
sion of the Gale Garnett hit. 


DALE WARD (Boyd 150) 

(B-f) YOU GO'TTA LET ME 
KNOW (2:27) [Tisho Mingo, 
BMI — Russell] Solid rockin’ side. 

(B) SHAKE RATTLE AND 
ROLL (2:20) [Progressive, 
BMI — Calhoun] Moving revival of the 
way back smash. 


MALIBUS (Sure Shot 5008) 

(B-f) A CHANCE FOR YOU AND 
ME (2:25) [Don, BMI—] 
Fine rock-a-cha mover. 

(B) STRONG LOVE (2:27) [Don, 
BMI — Malone, Silvers, Brown] 
Falsetto ranged vocal on a fast shuf- 
fle rocker. 


SIR MACK RICE (Blue Rock 4014) 

(B-f) MUSTANG SALLY (3:06) 
[Fourteenth Hour, BMI — 
Rice] Blues thumper. 

(B) DADDY’S HOME TO STAY 
(2:14) [Fourteenth Hour, 
BMI — Rice] Same on this side. 


MARGARET LEWIS (Capitol 5385) 

(B-f) IF YOU EVER WONDER 
(2:18) [Hip Hill, BMI— Smith, 
Lewis] Pleasant mid-tempo tune. 

(B) NOBODY’S DARLING BUT 
MINE (3:02) [Leeds, ASCAP 
— Davis] Sad side with fine blue piano 
backing. 


RAL DONNER (Fontana 1502) 

(B-f) YOU FINALLY SAID SOME- 
THING GOOD (2:25) [Regent, 
BMI — Strasser, Winters] Good vocal, 
monkey-rock beat. 

(B) POISON IVY LEAGUE 
(2:22) [Raleigh, BMI — Single- 
ton, Tubert] (Groovy mover here. 


IRMA CURRY (Vee-Jay 669) 

(B-f) WE WERE IN LOVE (3:00) 
[Bee-Cee, ASCAP — Carter] 
Soft fetching number with a strong 
build in the vocal. 

(B) A HEART MUST LEARN 
TO CRY (2:40) [Leo Feist, 
ASCAP — Tiomkin, Webster] Haunt- 
ing ballad, beautifully done. 


FORTUNE BROTHERS 
(Accent 1166) 

(B-f) GINGER IS HER NAME 
(2:42) [S&R, ASCAP— Good- 
man, Tetreault] Slow steady beat 
tune. 

(B) MALIBU RUN (2:33) [S&R, 
ASCAP — Goodman, Tetreault] 
This side picks up the pace. Good sax 
and guitar workout. 


DICK DALE AND HIS DELTONES 

(Capitol 5389) 

(B-f) LET’S GO TRIPPIN’ 65 
(2:14) [Monsour, ASCAP — 
Dale] Instrumentalist Dale updates 
this rocking teen hit. Tune is seK 
penned. 

(B-f) WATUSI JO (2:38) [Unart, 
BMI — Economides, Haskell] 
Multidance handclapper taken from 
the flick “I’ll Take Sweden.” 


ENZO STUARTI (Epic 9781) 

(B-f) TAKE THE TIME (2:55) 
[Dymar, ASCAP — Allen] The 
crooner should be a success on the 
good music stations so look for air- 
play on this pretty ballad. 

(B) MY HEART WON’T SAY 
GOODBYE (2:26) [A1 Gal- 
ileo, BMI — Raleigh, Zambrini, Mig- 
liacci] On this end the powerful tune 
is done up in English and Italian. 


ROYAL JESTERS (Jox JO-036) 

(B) WISHING RING (2:06) 
[Acuff-Rose, BMI — ^Maddux, 
Britt] Sooth rock-a-cha-cha lament. 

(B) PERDON (2:40) [Peer Int’l, 
BMI — Zorilla] Lovely Spanish 
cancion well done. 


JOHNNY GRIFFIN & MA'TTHEW 
GEE (Atlantic 45-5045) 

(B) OH GEE (2:18) [Rigmor, 

BMI — Gee] Lively jazz ses- 
sion by the pair. 

(B) TWIST CITY (3:08) [Rig- 

mor, BMI — Gee] Lowdown 
twistin’ sounds on this outing. 


FRANKIE DUNLOP & ORCH. 
(Atlantic 45-5047) 

(B) LOWDOWN WALTZ (3:02) 
[Dunlop, Cotillion, BMI — 
Dunlop] Raunchy, contagious jazz- 
ville. 

(B) UPTOWN DOWNTOWN 
(2:04) [Dunlop, Cotillion, 
BMI — Dunlop] Stylish revival of 
Eastside, Westside. 


MARY KAYE (Lectron 1963) 

(B) SECRET THOUGHTS (1:57) 
[Active, ASCAP — Jesmore, 

Oness] Sweet, plaintive ballad. 

(C) ACTIONS SPEAK LOUDER 
THAN WORDS (1:45) [Som- 
mers, ASCAP — ^Sommers] Swinging, 
rhythmic number. 


JAMES SCALE, ALTOSAX AND 
ALL STARS (Verro 704) 

(B) SKA-BLUE BLUES (2:31) 
[Labina, BMI — Scales, Ro- 
per] Slow, shufflin’ blueser. 

(C) SCAGGING THE SCALE 
(2:34) [Labina, BMI — Scales] 

Lively jazz instrumental. 


DENNY MARCUS 

(Associated Artists AA1065/1066) 

(B) TELL HER YOU LOVE HER 
(2:08) [Lou, Keith, BMI — 
Hodges] Slow ballad that builds 
strongly. 

(B) I’LL TAKE GOOD CARE OF 
HER (1:56) [Kimura, AS- 
CAP — Hodges] Rockin’ multi-dancer 
with a big beat background. 


BERT MILLER 

(La Louisianne LL 8066) 

(B) SHAKE ROCK AND SOUL 
(1:55) [Ovation, BMI] Hand- 
clapping r&b driver. 

(B) PEACHES AND CREAM 
(1:50) [Venice, BMI] Good 
hard-drivin’ rocker on this side. 


GLO MACARI (Capitol 5390) 

(B) HE KNOWS I LOVE HIM 
TOO MUCH (2:38) ]Nevins, 
Kirshner, ASCAP — King, Goffin] 
Pretty teen-type ballad with a lush 
ork background. 

(B) I’VE LOST YOU (2:20) 
[Leeds, ASCAP — King, 
Schroeder] Nicely done lament for 
the young set. 


RICHARD WRIGHT (Me-0 M-lOOl) 

(B) YOU MEAN SO MUCH TO 
ME (1:47) [Rocarmeo, BMI — 

Allen] Hard-driving danceable. 

(C) GIVE YOUR LOVE TO ME 
(2:17) [Rocarmeo, BMI — 

Wright-Taylor] Nice soulful ballad. 


THE KEEPERS (Bravura 5003) 

(B) SHE UNDERSTANDS (2:30) 
[Willard, BMI — St. George] 
Good multi-dance rocker. 

(B) LOST LOVE (2:34) [Willard, 
BMI — Martin] Sad rock-a- 
cha-cha. 


EDDY RAVEN 

(La Lousianne (LL-8061) 

(B) MISERY (2:00) [Rolyn, BMI 
Willis] Solid rockin’ blueser. 

(B) MY HEART’S BEEN BRO- 
KEN (2:50) [BMI] Sweet la- 
ment well done. 


CAVRIL PAYNE (Pulse P-1002) 

(B) CRY (2:30) [Shapiro & Bern- 
stein, ASCAP — Kohlman] Up- 
dated version of the oldie. 

(B) HEARTBREAK HOTEL 
(2:25) [Tree, BMI — Presley, 
Duren, Axton] Revival of the old r&b 
waller with large background effect. 


STUART FOSTER 
(Gold Coin GC-707) 

(B) LOVE IN ROME (2:18) 

[Wood, ASCAP — DeLucia] 
Sentimental romancer. 

(B) ONLY SOMETIMES (2:46) 

[Wood, ASCAP — DeLucia] 
Another pretty ballad. 


SONNY STITT & BENNIE GREEN 
(Argo 5493) 

(B) FLAME AND FROST (2:58) 
[Discuss, BMI — Edwards) 
Nice bossa nova-type item. 

(B) MY MAIN MAN (3:26) [Arc, 
BMI — Stitt, Green] Funky 
jazz blueser. 


RELIGIOUS 


LITTLE ACE AND THE GOLDEN 

ECHOES 

(Peacock-3048) 

“Lord Have Mercy”/“Swing Down 
Chariot” 


THE SUNSET TRAVELERS 
(Peacock-3039) 

“On Jesus’ Program”/" Another Day” 


THE FIVE BLIND BOYS (JACKSON 
HARMONEERS) 

(Peacock-3046) 

“Lift The Savior Up”/‘Tn The Hands 
Of The Lord” 


DIXIE HUMMINGBIRDS 
(Peacock-3045) 

“If Anybody Ask You”/“Lord, I Come 
To Thee” 


26 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


4 



CHUB8V 

CHECKER 


“LEnOO 

THE FREDDIE 


PARKWAY 949 


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Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


27 




The I leU) 




! -v:;' 



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Valiant, 


FIRST 
RELEASE 


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Available at your local 
distributors now! 


All South Dist. Corp. . . . New Orleans, La. 
Alpha Dist. Corp. . . . New York City, N.Y. 
Bertos Sales Corp. . . . Charlotte, N. C. 

Big State Dist. Co. . . . Dallas, Texas 
Chatton Dist. Co. . . . Oakland, Calif. 

H. W. Daily . . . Houston, Texas 


Delta Dist. of Buffalo, 
Denver Record Dists. . 
Eastern Record Dists. 
Essex Record Dists. . . 
Florida Record Dists. . 


Inc. . . . Buffalo, N. Y. 
. . Denver, Colo. 

. . Hartford, Conn. 

. Newark, N. J. 

. . Miami, Fla. 


Godwin Dist. Co. . . . Atlanta, Ga. 


M. B. Krupp Dist., Inc. 
Leiberman Music Co. . 
Mainline — Cleveland . 
Marnel Dist. Co.. Inc. . 
Merit Music Dists. Inc. 


. . El Paso, Texas 
. Minneapolis, Minn. 
. Cleveland, Ohio 
. Philadelphia, Pa. 

. . Detroit, Mich. 


Microphone Music Co. . . . Honolulu, Hawaii 
M. S. Dists. . . . Chicago, III. 

Music City Record Dists. Inc. . . . Nashville, Tenn. 
Music Service Co. . . Great Falls, Mont. 

Mutual Dist. Co. . . . Boston, Mass. 

Record Merchandisers, Inc. ... St. Louis, Mo. 
Record Merchandising . . . Los Angeles, Calif. 
Standard Dist. Co. . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Stanley Dist. . . . Seattle, Wash. 

Schwartz Bros. Inc. . . . Washington, D. C. 

The Compo Co., Ltd. . . . Lachine, Que., Can. 



Of four 


VALIANT RECORDS, INC. / 6290 SUNSET BOULEVARD / HOLLYWOOD, CALIF. 90028 / HOLLYWOOD 4-8144 ^ 


28 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 i 




TOP 100 Albums 


nN4iP 

SHKT 


MARCH 27, 1965 


1 

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12 

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Pos. Last Weak 

MARY POPPINS 1 

Soundtrack (Buena Vista BY 4026/4026) 

GOLDFINGER 2 

Soundtrack (United Artists UAL 4)71/ 
UAS 5117) 

BEATLES' 65 3 

(Capitol T/ST 2228) 

BLUE MIDNIGHT 6 

Bert Kaempiert (Decca DL 4569/ 

DL 74569) 

MY FAIR LADY 5 

Soundtrack (Columbia KOL 8000/ 

KOS 2600) 

L-O-V-E 10 

Nat King Cole (Capitol T/ST 2195) 

YOU'VE LOST THAT LOVIN' 
FEELIN' 4 

Righteous Bros. (Philles LP 4007/S 4007) 

WHERE DID OUR LOVE GO 7 

Supremes (Motown MT 621/5 621) 

BEACH BOYS IN CONCERT 9 

(Capitol TAO/STAO 2198) 

THE KINGSMEN VOL. Ill 16 

(Wand 662) 

THE BEST OF AL HIRT 8 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3309) 

THE RETURN OF ROGER 
MILLER 19 

(Smash MGS 27061 /SRS 67061) 

DEAR HEART & OTHER SONGS 
ABOUT LOVE 12 

Henry Mancini 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2990) 

FERRY ACROSS THE MERSEY 21 

Gerry & The Pacemakers (United Artists 
UAL 3387/UAS 6387) 

DOWNTOWN 14 

Petuia Clark (Warner Bros. W/WS 1590) 

FIDDLER ON THE ROOF 7 

Original Cast (RCA Victor LCO/LSO 1093) 

YOUR CHEATING HEART 25 

Soundtrack (MGM E/SE 4260) 

NANCY WILSON SHOW 20 

(Capitol KAO/SKAO 2136) 

KNOCK ME OUT 22 

The Ventures (Dolton BLP 2033/BST 8033) 

DEAN MARTIN HITS AGAIN 29 

(Reprise R/RS 6146) 

HAVE YOU LOOKED INTO 
YOUR HEART 30 

Jerry Vale (Columbia CL 2313/CS 9113) 

RIGHT NOW 15 

Righteous Bros. (Moonglow 1001 /S 1001) 

MY LOVE FORGIVE ME 11 

Robert Goulet (Columbia CL 2296/ 

CS 9096) 

TRINI LOPEZ FOLK ALBUM 13 

(Reprise R/RS 6147) 

WITH A LITTLE BIT OF 
HEAVEN 18 

John Gary (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2978) 


iiiiiiiniiu 

Pos. Last Week 

26 that honey in the 

HORN SOUND 33 

Al Hirt (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3337) 

27 PEOPLE 26 

Barbra Streisand (Columbia CL 2215/ 

CS 9025; 

28 COAST TO COAST 27 

Dove Clark Five (Epic LN 24128/ 

BN 26128) 

29 DEAR HEART 24 

Jack Jones (Kapp KL 141S/KS 3415) 

INTRODUCING HERMAN'S 
HERMITS 50 

(MGM E/SE 4282) 

JOHNNY RIVERS IN ACTION 41 

(Imperial LP 9280/12280) 

32 PEARLY SHELLS 34 

Billy Vaughn (Dot DLP 3605/DLP 25605) 

33 SOME BLUE EYED SOUL 23 

Righteous Bros. (Moonglow 1002 /S 1002) 

34 YOU REALLY GOT ME 28 

Kinks (Reprise R/RS 6143) 

35 LOUIE, LOUIE 37 

Kingsmen (Wand 657) 

36 HELLO DOLLY 36 

Broadway Cast (RCA Victor LCO/ 

ISO 1087) 

37 WE COULD 43 

Al Martino (Capitol T/ST 2200) 

38 SOUTH OF THE BORDER 40 

Herb Alpert & Tijuana Brass 
(A&M 108) 

39 SHAKE 39 

Som Cooke (RCA Victor LPM/LST 3367) 

40 GETZ AU GO GO 31 

Stan Getz (Verve 8600/V6-8600) 

41 JOAN BAEZ #5 32 

(Vanguard VRS 9160/VSO 79160) 

42 ROUSTABOUT 42 

Elvis Presley (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2999) 

43 ANYONE FOR MOZART 47 

Swingle Singers 

(Philips PHM 200-149/PHS 600-149) 

44 YESTERDAY'S GONE 46 

Chad Stuart & Jeremy Clyde 
(World Artists WAM 2002/WAS 3002) 

45 VINTON'S GREATEST HITS 35 

Bobby Vinton (Epic LN 24093/BN 26093; 

46 SOFTLY AS I LEAVE YOU 45 

Frank Sinatra (Reprise F/FS 1013) 

SOUND OF MUSIC 70 

Soundtrack (RCA Victor LOCD 2005) 

48 love is everything 51 

Johnny Mathis (Mercury MG 20991/ 

SR 60991) 

RAMBLIN' ROSE 64 

Nat King Cole (Capitol T/ST 1837) 

ROLLING STONES, NOW! 76 

(London LL 3420/PS 420) 


51 

52 

53 


56 

57 

58 

59 

60 
61 
62 

63 

64 

65 

66 

67 

68 

• 

70 


72 

74 

75 


Pos. Last Wook 

SIDEWINDER 38 

Lee Morgan (Blue Note BLP 4157/ 

BLP 84157) 

MR. LONELY 54 

Bobby Vinton (Epic LN 24136/BN 26136) 

GREATEST LIVE SHOW 
ON EARTH 53 

Jerry Lee Lewis (Smash MGS 27056/ 

SRS 27056; 

THE ZOMBIES 65 

(Parrot PA 61001/PAS 71001) 

PORTRAIT OF MY LOVE 68 

The Lettermen (Capitol S/ST 2270) 

COMMAND PERFORMANCE, 

LIVE, IN PERSON, 

JAN & DEAN 63 

(Liberty LRP 34031 /LST 7403) 

SAM COOKE AT THE COPA 44 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2970) 

RAY CHARLES LIVE IN 
CONCERT 62 

(ABC Paramount ABC/ABCS 500) 

THE JIM REEVES WAY 67 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2968) 

12X5 49 

Rolling Stones (London LL 3402/PS 402) 

STANDING OVATION 48 

Jerry Vale (Columbia CL 2273 /CS 9073) 

MY FAIR LADY 55 

Andy Williams (Columbia CL 2205/ 

CS 9005) 

EVERYBODY LOVES 
SOMEBODY 52 

Dean Martin (Reprise R/RS 6130) 

PETER, PAUL & MARY 
IN CONCERT 56 

(Warner Bros. W/WS 1555) 

COWBOYS AND INDIANS 58 

New Christy Minstrels 
(Columbia CL 2303/CS 9103) 

SUGAR LIPS 57 

Al Hirt (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2965) 

AMOR 59 

Eydie Gorme & Trio Los Panchos 
(Columbia CL 2203/C3 9003) 

WHO CAN I TURN TO 71 

Tony Bennett (Columbia CL 2285/ 

CS 9085) 

20 ORIGINAL WINNERS 91 

Various Artists (Roulette R 25203) 

FRIENDLY PERSUASION 75 

Ray Conniff (Columbia CL 2210/CS 9010) 

THE MANTOVANI SOUND- 
BIG HITS FROM BROADWAY 
AND HOLLYWOOD 81 

(London LL 3419/PS 419) 


JAMES BOND THRILLERS 

Roland Shaw Orch. 

(London U 3472/PS 412) 


77 


83 


PEOPLE GET READY 

Impressions (ABC Paramount 505) 

MUSIC TO READ 

JAMES BOND BY 80 

Various Artists 

(United Artists UAL 3415/UAS 6415) 

SPRINGTIME 82 

Ferrante & Teicher (United Artists UAL 
13406/UAS 6406) 


THE BEACH BOYS TODAY! 

(Capitol T/ST 2266) 

THE FOUR SEASONS ENTERTAIN YOU 
(Philips PHM 200-164/PHS 600-164) 

FOUR TOPS 
(Motown MT 626/S 626) 

DON'T FORGET I STILL LOVE YOU 
Bobbie Martin (Coral CRL 574/72/ 

CRL 757427; 

THE ANIMALS ON TOUR 
(MGM E/SE 4281) 

HOLD WHAT YOU'VE GOT 
Joe Tex (Atlantic 8106/SD 8106) 

I GET LONELY IN A HURRY 
George Jones 

(United Artists UAL 3388/UAS 6388) 

A NEW CONCEPT OF COLE PORTER 
SONGS 

Enoch Light (Command RS 879/RS 879 SD) 

THE HULLABALOOS 

(Roulette R/SR 25297) 

RED ROSES FOR A BLUE LADY 
Vic Dana (Dolton BLP 2034/BST 8034) 


77 

7B 

79 

80 
81 

82 

83 

84 

85 

86 

87 

88 

89 

90 

91 

92 

93 

94 

95 

96 

97 

98 

99 

100 


LOOKING AHEAD ALBUMS 


11 

SERENADE FOR ELISABETH 

Gunther Kallman 

(Four Corners FCL 4209 /FC5 4209) 

22 

23 

WALK AWAY 

Matt Monro (Liberty LRP 34Q2/LST 7402J 
EYDIE GORME SINGS THE GREAT 

12 

MY FAVORITE GUITARS 

Chet Atkins (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3316) 

SONGS FROM " SOUND OF MUSIC" 
AND OTHER BROADWAY HITS 

13 

ROGER WILLIAMS PLAYS THE HITS 


(Columbia CL 2300 /CS 9100) 

(Kapp KL 1414/K5 3414) 

24 

MY GAL SAL AND OTHER FAVORITES 

14 

NOBODY BUT LOU 

Burl Ives (Decca DL 4606/DL 74606) 

Lou Rawls (Capitol T/ST 2276) 

25 

BURNING MEMORIES 

15 

MORE MUSIC FROM THE MILLION 

Ray Price (Columbia CL 2289/CS 9089) 

DOLLAR MOVIES 

Boston Pops Orch. 

(RCA Victor LM/LSC 2782) 

26 

THOU SHALT NOT STEAL 

Dick And DeeDee 
(Warner Bros. W/WS 1586) 

16 

ZORBA THE GREEK 

Soundtrack (20th Fox TFM 3167 /TFS 467) 

27 

PAPER TIGER 

Sue Thompson (Hickory LPM 121) 

17 

SONG FOR MY FATHER 

Horace Silver Quintet (Blue Note 4185) 

28 

ADAM FAITH 

(Amy 8005/8005) 

18 

SEMI-CLASSICAL FAVORITES 

Hugo Winterhalter 
(Kapp KL 1426/K5 3426) 

29 

EL PUSSY CAT 

Mongo Santamaria 
(Columbia CL 2298 /CS 9098) 

19 

CHAD & JEREMY SING FOR YOU 

(World Artists WAM 2005) 

30 

THE FIVE FACES OF MANFRED MANN 
Mscot AL5 16018) 

20 

THE NAT KING COLE STORY VOL. 1 

(Capitol W/SW 1926) 

31 

LORD JIM 

Soundtrack (Colpix CP/SCP 521) 

21 

GO ... GO ... GO I ! I 

Astronauts (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3307) 

32 

RED BIRD GOLDIES 

Various Artists (Red Bird RB 20-102) 


33 

34 

35 

36 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 


Pos. Last Wook 

THIS DIAMOND RING 90 

Gary Lewis (Liberty LRP 3408/tST 7408) 

BEATLES SONG BOOK VOL. II 79 

Holly ridge Strings (Capitol T/ST 2202) 

THE DOOR IS STILL OPEN 61 

Dean Martin (Reprise R/RS 6140) 

ORANGE BLOSSOM SPECIAL 85 

Johnny Cash (Columbia CL 2309/ 

CS 9109) 

IMPRESSIONS GREATEST HITS 88 

(ABC Paramount 575/5 515) 

LATIN THEMES FOR YOUNG 
LOVERS 69 

Percy Faith (Columbia CL 2279/CS 9079) 

THE SENSITIVE SOUND OF 
DIONNE WARWICK 93 

(Scepter M/S 528) 

I'VE GOT A TIGER BY THE 
TAIL 94 

Buck Owens (Capitol T/ST 2283) 

UNFORGETTABLE — 

Nat King Cole (Capitol T/ST 357) 

HELLO DOLLY 86 

Louis Armstrong (Kapp KL 1364/KS 3364) 

MY FIRST OF 1965 92 

Lawrence Welk (Dot DLP 3616/25616) 

THE NEW SEARCHERS LP — 

(Kapp KL 1412/KS 3412) 

CARMEN 87 

Maria Callas (Angel CLX/SCLX 3650) 

THE SUPREMES SING COUNTRY 
WESTERN AND POP — 

(Motown MT/S 625) 

THE SHANGRI-LAS 96 

(Red Bird RB 20/101) 

WEEKEND IN LONDON — 

Dave Clark Five (Epic LN 24139/BN 26139) 

A BIT OF LIVERPOOL 60 

Supremes (Motown MT 623/S 623) 

THE KINGSMEN VOL. II 66 

(Wand LP 659 /LP 659 S; 

GETZ/GILBERTO 72 

Stan Getz & Joao Gilberto (Verve V 8545/ 
V6-8545) 

GOIN' OUT OF MY HEAD 98 

Little Anthony And The Imperials 
(DCP DCL 3808/DCS 6808) 

KINKS SIZE — 

(Reprise R/RS 6158) 

I HAD A BALL 74 

Original Cast (Mercury OCM 2210) 

THE TEMPTATIONS 

SING SMOKEY — 

(Gordy G/S 912) 

TOP TEEN HITS 89 

Brenda Lee (Decca DL 4626/DL 74626) 

THE GREATEST STORY — 

Soundtrack (United Artists UAL 4120/UAS 
5120) 


THE BEST OF THE KINGSTON TRIO 
VOL. II 

(Capitol T/ST 2280) 

THE ROAR OF GREASEPAINT 
Original Cast (RCA Victor LOC/LSO 1109) 

HITS FROM THE COUNTRY HALL OF 
FAME 

Floyd Cramer (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3318) 

FROM HELLO DOLLY TO GOODBYE 
CHARLIE 

Bobby Darin (CapHol T/ST 2194) 

MY FAIR LADY* 

Nat King Cole (Capitol W/SW 2117) 

TRADE WINDS 

Earl Grant (Decca DL 4623/74623) 

A SONG WILL RISE 
Peter, Paul & Mary (Warner Bros. W/SW 
1588) 

HOW SWEET IT IS TO BE LOVED 
BY YOU 

Marvin Gaye (Tamla MT 258/S 258) 

OUR SHINING HOUR 
Sammy Davis & Count Basie 
(Verve V/V6 8605) 

MY CUP OF TEA 

SI lentner (RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2992) 


COMPILED BY CASH BOX FROM LEADING RETAIL OUTLETS • Indicates Strong Upward Move 


ALBUM REVIEWS 


Cash Box 




IlillilliiH 




tHEROAR 

c¥rm _ 

mmASEUMT 

-msmioFmckm 



POP PICKS 


ANDY WILLIAMS’ DEAR HEART— Columbia 
CL 2338/CS 9138 

Andy Williams continues his winning ways 
with this magnificent sampling of romantic 
tunes culled from the recent best seller lists. 
The chanter is in his usual fine form relaxedly 
gliding through lush and luscious versions of 
“You’re Nobody ’Til Somebody Loves You” and 
his two latest single hits: “Dear Heart” and 
“Emily.” The superlative sampling has the uni- 
versal appeal which should enable it to coast 
right to thfe top. A magnificent set. 


WEEKEND IN LONDON— Dave Clark Five- 
Epic LN 24139/BN 26139 

Swinging sounds have added up to soaring 
sales for the Dave Clark five since their first 
appearance on the American musical scene, 
and this package of driving rock tunes and 
funky blues numbers should soon be high on 
the best seller charts. The built-in appeal of the 
group and their brand of dance music will be 
highlighted by a tie-in with Revlon’s “Swing- 
stakes” campaign. Included in the album are 
the smash single sides “Come Home” and “Hurt- 
ing Inside.” A set that can’t miss. 

THE ROAR OF THE GREASEPAINT — THE 
SMELL OF THE CROWD— Original Cast Re- 
cording — RCA Victor LOC/LSO-1109 

The team of Anthony Newley and Leslie Bri- 
cusse, which came up with “Stop the World,” 
has composed another sparkling score for the 
upcoming “Roar,” due on Broadway this May. 
With “Who Can I Turn To” sparking the promo, 
and the marvelous performances of Newley and 
Cyril Ritchard this caster should coast up the 
charts, picking up even more impetus when the 
show begins its run. Brilliant tracks include 
“The Joker” and “A Wonderful Day Like To- 
day.” Watch for a large demand. 


KINKS-SIZE— Kinks— Reprise R/RS 6158 
Potent rhythm, reverberating guitars and a 
remarkable reading of tunes reeking of down- 
home blues have scored for the Kinks consist- 
ently, and this collection of fantastic rock 
sounds should outsell their initial smash LP. In 
addition to the team’s latest single hit, “All Day 
And All The Night,” this prize package fea- 
tures an intelligible “Louie, Louie,” and an ex- 
tremely fine “I’ve Got That Feeling.” The set 
is a winner from the start, and should jump 
right into the winner’s circle. 


APPLES AND BANANAS— Lawrence Welk— 
Dot DLP 3629/DLP 25629 

Heading up the bill of Lawrence Welk’s latest 
Dot outing is his current single hit “Apples and 
Bananas,” which gives way to a gathering of 
while back tunes, spiced with an appetizing 
smattering of originals, done in the manner 
which has kept Welk’s efforts on the charts 
consistently. The maestro’s touch makes for 
wonderful late night listening on tracks like 
“Canadian Sunset,” and shifts into an up-tempo 
hand-clapping rhythm for a change of pace to 
delight his teen audience on “You’re the Rea- 
son.” Heavy sales indicated. 

SHIRLEY BASSEY BELTS THE BEST— 
United Artists — UAL 3419/UAS 6419 
The strong presentation of Shirley Bassey’s 
“Goldfinger” opens this package and sets the 
standard for the following eleven selections 
taken from Broadway scores. The powerful vo- 
cal style of the lark couples its volume and 
verve with plenty of beat in an irresistible set 
which should see considerable air play and sales. 
Among the other tunes, all extraordinarily han- 
dled, are: “Once in a Lifetime” and “Every- 
thing’s Coming Up Roses.” A tremendous sound 
from start to finish. 

BLUES— RIGHT NOW!— Norman Luboff Choir 
—RCA Victor LPM/LSP 3312 

The fresh swinging sound of the Norman Lu- 
boff Choir is channeled into a new outlet on this 
set of blues tunes, which shows both the music 
and the artists in a refreshingly different light. 
Spinners and buyers should eat up this collec- 
tion of earthy, country and Ellington style blues 
put down with that original Lub^off touch. Tre- 
mendous ork backing featuring a great piano 
sparkle and some fine trumpet work aid in the 
presentation of songs like: “Every Day (I Have 
The Blues),” “Walk On By” and “Solitude.” Ex- 
pect a fast reaction to this album. 



IS IT LOVE?— Cilia Black— Capitol T/ST 2308 | 
English warbler Cilia Black follows her latest ' 
single outing, “Is It Love?”, with an LP of the 
same name. The powerful voice of the lark can ■ 
run the gamut of music from the lusty and 
emotional to the tender and sensitive, as is evi- 
dent in this package. Besides the haunting title 
song, tracks include her recent chart-riding ro- 
mancer, “Anyone Who Had A Heart,” and a 
driving rendition of the oldie “You’d Be So Nice 
To Come Home To.” Watch this one take off. ! 



THE HONEY WIND BLOWS— The Brothers 
Four — Columbia CL 2305/CS 9105 

Veteran folk stylists the Brothers Four, who 
have sold a lot of singles and LP’s and built 
up a huge following of fans in the last half 
dozen years, should keep their string of suc- 
cesses unbroken with their latest folk package. 
The balladeers have created an image of smooth 
harmony and easy listening, which they maintain 
on this album as they accompany themselves 
through folk laments, “The House Of The Rising 
Sun” and “Little Play Soldiers,” and the vivid 
sea chanty, “The Waves Roll Out.” Heavy sales 
indicated. 



LLOYD THAXTON PRESENTS THE LAND 
OF 1000 DANCES — Round Robin — Challenge 620 
A sampling of some of the most popular 
dances in teensville today have been done up in 
a groovy swinging package featuring the vocal 
talents of west coast star Round Robin. Kicking 
off the festive set is the hit “Land Of 1000 
Dances,” which is followed by a collection of 
rhythms carrying definite appeal to the dance- 
minded teens. Among the other tunes are 
“Mashed Potato Time” and “Time To Twine.” 
Highly infectious treatment of a great set of 
songs. Should be well received. 



THE HARRY SIMEONE CHORALE GOES 
POP— Kapp KL 1420/KS 3420 

The finely-tuned voices of the Harry Simeone 
Chorale have made a memorable entrance into 
the field of pop music. This exciting outing by 
the group should get a good bit of attention 
from the record buyers who enjoy good listening 
and the smooth style of the chorale. Included in 
the package are a handful of film and show tunes 
(e.g. “Fiddler On The Roof” and “Hi-Lilli, Hi- 
Lo”) and fairly recent pop numbers (“We’ll 
Sing In The Sunshine”). This one could make 
strong moves. 



BLUES FOR MISTER JIMMY— Jimmy McGriff 
—Sue LP/STLP 1039 

Jimmy McGriff has come up with a blues 
sound that is really something else in this so- 
called “blues” set, which retains an r&b rhythm, 
but knocks any misery right out of the music. 
The organist’s fantastic artistic sensitivity and 
vitality turns out a package of grooves that is 
just too much! “Discotheque U.S.A.,” “Cash 
Box” and “Sho’ Nuff” certainly deserve a lot of 
air exposure, and the set should sell up a storm 
in the r&b locations pulling in additional loot 
from jazz and pop fans who are aware of the 
McGriff touch. 



CHARLES AZNAVOUR SINGS HIS LOVE 
SONGS IN ENGLISH— Reprise— R/RS 6157 
One of the leading singers in France, Charles 
Aznavour debuts in the United States singing a 
collection of his own love songs in English. The / 
set includes “For Mama” and “Venice Blue” ; 
which are both climbing the charts, and ten 
other beautiful ballads done softly and sweetly 
with a gorgeous orking behind the fascinating 
voice of this excellent tunesmith. Aznavour’s lyr- 
ics are magnificent, and the sound is splendid 
for change of pace pleasant listening. 


POP BEST BETS 



JULIE FELIX— London— PS 395/LL 3395 

London Records bows a new folk talent in this , 
package from Julie Felix, and she is definitely 
an artist who will be much heard of in the near 
future. She has a brilliant ability to pour emo- 
tion into each of the numbers, molding even the 
most familiar tunes into inventively new sound- 
ing songs. Her handling of the guitar accompani- 
ments also aids the electrifying performances of 
songs like: “Cu-Cu-Ru-Cu,” “Masters Of War,” 
and “Plane Crash At Los Gatos.” A tremendous 
premiere by a fine artist. 








To the Grammy Award Finalists 
of Warner Bros, and Reprise 

CONGRATULATIONS!! 


Petula Clark 

Best Record of the Year 

“downtown” 


Best Female Vocal Performance 

“downtown” 


Best Rock and Roll Recording 

Best New Artist of 196k 

“downtown” 

Dean Martin 

Best Male Vocal Performance 

“everybody loves somebody’ 

Peter, Paul and Mary 

Best Performance by a 

Vocal Group 

“peter, PAUL AND MARY 

IN concert” 


Best Folk Recording 

“peter, PAUL AND MARY 

IN CONCERT” 

Duke Ellington 

Best Instrumental Ari'angement 

“A SPOONFUL OF SUGAR” 

Sammy Cahn 

and 

Jimmy Van Heusen 

Best Original Score Written for 
a Motion Picture or TV Show 

(Original Sound Track on Reprise Records) 

“robin and the 7 HOODS” 

Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, 

Bing Crosby, Sammy Davis 

Allan Sherman 

Best Comedy Performance 

“for swingin’ livers only!” 

Bill Cosby 

Best Comedy Performance 

“l STARTED OUT AS A CHILD” 

Ed Thrasher 

ART DIRECTOR & PHOTOGRAPHER 

Best Album Cover 
( Other than Classical) 

“POITIER MEETS PLATO” 



WARNER BROS. 

RECORDS 

SEE THE GRAMMY AWARDS, “THE BEST ON RECORD," ON NBC-TV, TUESDAY, MAY 18 








ALBUM REVIEWS 


music to soothe that tiger 


MUSIC TO SOOTHE THAT TIGER— Herbert 
Rehbein— Decca DL 4584/DL 74584 

European export Herbert Rehbein guides his 
lush ork in a rich-sounding tour of “cheek-to- 
cheek” music with this outing, recorded in Eu- 
rope. The orkster, who also does arranging for 
Bert Kaempfert, has compiled a fine batch of 
vintage love songs mixed in with a few compo- 
sitions that he co-penned with Kaempfert and 
has waxed a beautiful package of romance-filled 
nostalgia. The LP features Emil Wurster on 
tenor sax and is highlighted by such haunting 
oldies as “Chances Are” and “Speak Low.” 


HARD TRAVELIN’— Woody Guthrie— Disc D- 
llO/DS-1110 

Woody Guthrie, who is reputed to have written 
over a thousand folk ballads, has collected a 
dozen of his self-penned tunes and waxed an- 
other fine platter. The balladeer’s simple and un- 
cluttered deliverance of his mountain-styled mu- 
sic is enhanced throughout the album by the 
able backing of Cisco Houston, and, at times. 
Sonny Terry. Some of the more well-known 
Guthrie tunes included in the package are “Chis- 
holm Trail” and “Hard Travelin’.” 


ADVENTURES IN FLAMENCO— Carlos Mon- 
toya — ABC Paramount ABC/ABCS-508 

The fiery flavor of Spain rings out in the spec- 
tacular performance of Carlos Montoya on his 
latest ABC Paramount album, “Adventures In 
Flamenco.” The intricate and exquisite mastery 
which Montoya has displayed in his previous 
LP’s shines in this one, despite the fact that this 
work was recorded from unrehearsed unprp- 
grammed material. The guitarist’s fans, lovers 
of flamenco music, and flocks of folkists who are 
fascinated by virtuoso guitar talents should turn 
out in force for this item. Included among the 
eight exciting numbers are: “Albaicin Fla- 
menco,” “Ritmos Gitanos,” and “Toque Murci- 
ano.” 


THE VIRGINIAN — Randy Boone & Roberta 
Shore— Decca DL 4619/DL 74619 
Two young stars of the TV package, “The Vir- 
ginian,” Randy Boone and Roberta Shore, have 
branched out into the world of wax and recorded 
their debut on Decca with the title of the pack- 
age culled from their successful video series. 
The pair’s initial outing is a collection of well- 
known bluegrass and mountain folk tunes with 
such foot-tappers as “Tennessee Stud” and ten- 
der laments “The Cattle Call” and “Banks Of 
The Ohio.” Eye this one for good reaction. 


WHO IS DONNA FULLER— DCP International 
DCL 3807/DCS 6807 

Previously known only to a small portion of 
TV fans and an even smaller group of night 
club buffs, Donna Fuller makes her debut into 
the world of wax an impressive bid for more 
recognition. The throaty lark delivers a ballad 
in a smooth, silky style that needs no frills or 
fancy stuff to help put the tune across. Included 
in the package are two tracks that have been 
issued as her first single, “Who Am I” and “Off 
Broadway.” 


MUSIC FROM SYLVIA— David Raskin— Mer- 
cury MG 21004/SR 61004 

The score from Hollywood’s “Sylvia,” which 
was composed by David Raskin is the basis for 
this Mercury LP. The romantic themes provide a 
sensitive background to the recently released 
love story which stars Carroll Baker, George 
Maharis and Peter Lawford and concerns a hus- 
band who tries to delve into the obscure past of 
his wife. The tracks include the moody “Main 
Title” and “Blues For Tomorrow” and should 
draw a good reaction from the midnight ro- 
mancers. 

TROPICAL MADNESS — Los Wawanco — Decca 
DL 4565/DL 74565 

The authentic Latin sound has been captured on 
this Decca album recorded in Argentina by Los 
Wawanco. The group’s debut in the United States 
should be a good one, since their excellent musi- 
cal offering ought to find a ready market among 
lovers of the Latin beat, and dancing. The act is 
terpsichoreally tops with rhythms like the stand- 
by cha-cha and merengue shuffled with cumbias 
and guarachas. Included on the bill-of-fare are: 
“Cambia de Colombia,” “El Pescador” and “Deja 
Que Suba La Marea.” Vocals add to the listening 
enjoyment. 






i'0piiind 






JAZZ PICK 


MY KINDA GROOVE — Herbie Mann — Atlantic 
1433 

The delightful Latin and near eastern influ- 
ences which have been so marvellously utilized 
by Herbie Mann in his previous outings are once 
again used in a top drawer outing which couples 
the flutist with a staff featuring Dave Pike on 
vibes and Bobby Thomas on drums. Soft sounds 
prevail with a light rhythmic backing. Among 
the better tracks in this wonderful set are: 
“Morning After Carnival,” “Spanish Grits” and 
“Saudade de Bahia.” Fine album in the Mann 
tradition. 

JAZZ BEST BETS v " = 


A PORTRAIT OF THELONIOUS— Bud Powell 
— Columbia CL 2292/CS 9092 

Bud Powell has turned his pianistic talents 
into a series of variations on Thelonious Monk 
themes, and Monkish tunes from other jazz 
greats, in painting a sketch of the other key- 
board giant. The package makes for fine listen- I 
ing both for admirers of Powell and Monk fans, 
and should see a nice turnout to hear the swing- 
ing sounds. Despite the sales impetus of Monk’s 
name on the set, it is a fine set of tracks in its 
own right, with cuts like “Off Minor” providing 
fine fare, and “No Name Blues” moving smartly 
through the paces. 

THE INCOMPARABLE BOLA SETE— Fantasy 
3364/8364 

Bola Sete has possibly one of the widest 
ranges of appeal of any jazz artist on the mod- 
ern scene due to his musical heritage of Bra- 
zilian and African rhythm and themes. This 
package, although jazz throughout, carries with 
its taste of the bossa nova and samba, a smat- 
tering of folk flavor as well. Drifting gently 
along and spotlighting the amazing guitar art- 
istry of Sete, the package adds up to a very 
pleasant sampling of gentle yet vibrant sounds. 
Standout selections include: “Bolido,” and “The 
Girl From Lodi.” 

RUNNING THE GAMUT— James Moody— Scep- 
ter 525/S 525 

The talented James Moody displays his virtu- 
osity on alto and tenor saxes as well as flute 
in this splendidly swinging session. Some great 
accompanists in the combo add further luster to 
the set, featuring Thad Jones on trumpet and the 
remarkable voice of Marie Volpee in a Billie 
Holliday classic, “Paint The Town Red.” The 
crew belts out a fine track on “Buster’s Last 
Stand,” with some great counterpoint grooving; 
and does a top-notch job with “Figurine,” among 
others. 

SOME OTHER STUFF— Grachan Moncur III 
— Blue Note 4177 

A quartet of Grachan Moncur compositions 
provides the scintillating fare on this Blue Note 
showcase of the great solo abilities of each of 
the five artists gathered together for the session. 
Essentially, the themes introduced are worked 
on by the individual instrumentalists, each one 
adding his particular stamp to the work in an 
excellent mainstream package. Moncur on trom- 
bone, Wayne Shorter at tenor sax, Herbie Han- 
cock on piano, Anthony Williams at drums, and 
bassist Cecil MacBee shine throughout on tracks 
like “Gnostic” and “The Twins.” Fine effort by 
the entire crew. 


CLASSICAL PICKS 


BERNSTEIN CONDUCTS COPLAND; Leonard 
Bernstein conducting the New York Philhar- 
monic; Columbia ML 6098/MS 6698 

The unusual and inimitable sounds of Aaron 
Copland are carefully and sensitively treated by 
Leonard Bernstein in this recording of the com- 
poser’s Concerto for Piano and Orchestra and his 
Music for the Theatre. A light jazz motivation is 
apparent in both, giving the works an American 
flavor much akin to that of a Gershwin work, 
yet unmistakably different. This is a spectacular 
set combining the talents of two Ameidcan musi- 
cal geniuses in an exquisite performance. 

FAILA: THE THREE-CORNERED HAT (Com- 
plete Ballet) ; Philharmonia Orchestra conducted 
by Rafael Fruhbeck de Burgos; Angel 36235 
Classical music lovers have long been ac- 
quainted with dances excerpted from the ballet 
suite “The Three-Cornered Hat,” and this com- 
plete version with its accompanying synopsis 
casts a new light on the familiar fiery Spanish 
score. Raphael Fruhbeck de Burgos conducts the 
Philharmonia Orchestra in a vivid and inspired 
reading of the Falla opus, which also features 
the soprano voice of Victoria de los Angeles. 
This magnificent record is a welcome addition 
to the Angel catalog. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 










Lightning Strikes! 

GLENN YARBROUGH 
lights np the charts with 
BABY THE RAIN MUST FALL " 
-.'/w'Tve Been To Town "#8498 

RGA VICTOR 


trusted net^ in $0004 @ 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


33 


Sherlock Wallach 
On The Prowl 



NEW YORK— Kicking off the MGM 
campaign for the original cast album 
from “Baker Street,” a Sherlock 
Holmes bedecked Mickey Wallach of 
Metro Distribs carries the first copies 
out to New York radio stations and 
dealers. (Above) Wallach eyes the 
reaction of Sam Goody (right) and 
Sam Stollin as they catch their first 
glimpse of the LP at Goody’s on West 
49th St. (Below) The same sleuth 
grabs attention in the Times Square 
area. 


ATTENTION 

RECORD LABELS 
PUBLISHERS • ARTISTS 

All types of new, unpublished songs avail- 
able for recording. Unique production plan 
for Indie Labels & Producers. 

Out-of-town Inquiries Welcome. For Info . . . 
CALL PL 7-1664 OR WRITE TO 
SONGWRITERS’ ASSOCIATES, INC. 

Prod. Dept,, 236 W, 55 St„ N.Y.C. 19 



Musicor-EMI Release Pact 

NEW YORK — Musicor Records has 
concluded a deal with EMI to release 
recordings in the U.S.A. by Helen 
Shapiro, the British vocalist and the 
Executives, a new English group. 


Jackie Mills Named To 
Head Time, Mainstream 
On The West Coast 

NEW YORK — Jackie Mills, former 
A&R chief with Eva Records, has 
been chosen to run the West Coast 
operations of the Mainstream and 
Time labels. 

Mills, whose album productions in- 
clude “Walk On The Wild Side,” “To 
Kill A Mockingbird” and “The Car- 
petbaggers,” will concentrate his ef- 
forts on sales and promotion, as well 
as doing A&R work, in his new 
position. 


Tower Buys Two 
Country Masters 

NEW YORK — Tower Records has 
purchased two country masters, “Billy 
Christian” by Shirlee Hunter, and 
“She Took The Bus (And Left The 
Crying To Me)” by Jim Eanes, from 
Don McGraw, owner of Salem Records. 

Tower, which currently has the 
rapidly climbing “Tombstone Every 
Mile” by Dick Curless, has Judy 
Thomas’ “A Little Bit of Happiness” 
as its latest outing. 


Peak's Uriwin To 
Visit Canada-U.S. 

CHRIST CHURCH, NEW ZEA- 
LAND — J. Uriwin, general manager 
of Peak Records, Ltd. of New Zealand 
flew north last week for an extensive 
tour of the U.S. and Canada, where 
he will visit with the label’s Ameri- 
can principals and will also contact 
industry leaders to discuss their rep- 
resentation in New Zealand. 

Peak is currently expanding its 
operations in New Zealand and, be- 
sides taking on new representations, 
the label is also marketing and li- 
censing its own product. The disk- 
ery’s current outing, “Barry Mark- 
wick Plays The Lennon/McCartney 
Songbook,” has been picked up by 
Oriole of London for release in Eng- 
land and elsewhere. 

Uriwin, accompanied by his wife, 
will arrive in New York on Apr. 7 
and will set up headquarters in the 
Americana Hotel. Before returning 
home he will also visit Washington, 
D. C., Cincinnati, St. Louis, Chicago, 
San Francisco and Los Angeles. 


Eva Dolin Founds 
"Newsmakers" 

CHICAGO — Eva Dolin, former na- 
tional publicity director for Mercury 
Records, has established a new public- 
ity-promotion service organization 
known as “Newsmakers.” 

The foundling firm offers worldwide 
publicity and promotion services to 
major and minor labels and indie pro- 
ducers who are unable to maintain a 
full-time for these operations. Also 
providing services for artists, the 
company’s operations are available on 
a monthly or yearly basis and is lo- 
cated at 3950 Lake Shore Drive in 
Chicago. 


TWO BEST-SELLING GOSPEL SINGLES on 

MOTHER’S ADVICE 

THE MULE TALKED 

TAYLOR BROS. 

EONA GALLMON COOKE 

Nashboro 844 

Nashboro 848 

NASHBORO RECORDS 

177 3rd Ave. No., Nashville, Tenn. 


3M Lists 33 New 
Pre-Recorded Tapes 

ST. PAUL — The 3M Company has 
added 33 more albums to its library 
of pre-recorded cartridges, including 
first cartridge releases on the Mer- 
cury, Dot and Phillips labels, for 
use with the Revere- Wollensak auto- 
matic tape recorder. 

The new albums represent a broad 
range of tastes from folk, popular 
and standards to classical and were 
chosen from nine different labels. 
Among the many top popular record- 
ing artists on the new albums are 
Pat Boone, David Carroll, Ray 
Charles, Ray Conniff, Percy Faith, 
Erroll Garner, Trini Lopez, Tony 
Mattola, the Mitchell Trio, Andre 
Previn, Tessie O’Shea, Jerry Vale, 
Billy Vaughn and George Wright. 
Also included are first albums on 
cartridges by Antal Dorati and Fred- 
erick Fennell. 

There now are more than 300 pre- 
recorded cartridges available on 27 
different labels for the firm’s auto- 
matic tape recorders which play and 
change up to 20 small stereo cart- 
ridges automatically. 

Added from ABC-Paramount Rec- 
ords is “Ray Charles Live In Con- 
cert.” 

New selections from Columbia in- 
clude “Bernstein Conducts Bern- 
stein,” “The Romantic Strings of 
Andre Kostelanetz,” “Friendly Per- 
suasion” by Ray Conniff, “The Pop- 
ular Previn” by Andre Previn, 
“Percy Faith Plays Latin Themes 
For Young Lovers” and “Be My 
Love” by Jerry Vale. 

New command selections include 
“New Concept of Great Cole Porter 
Songs” by Enoch Light, “Cheers” by 
Tessie O’Shea and “Guitar Paris” by 
Tony Mattola. 

Dot Records new releases include 
“The Wright Touch” by George 
Wright, “The Touch of Your Lips” 
by Pat Boone, and “Sail Along 
Silv’ry Moon” by Billy Vaughn. 

New outings from Phillips include 
Schumann’s piano concerto in A 
minor: Greig’s piano concerto in A 
minor (Claudio Arrau, pianist), 
Liszt’s piano concertos Nos. 1 and 2 
(W. Richter, pianist), “Lester Lanin 


Bernstein Wins 
Danish Award 

NEW YORK — Columbia Records’ 
conductor-composer Leonard Bern- 
stein has won a Danish music award, 
a Sonning Prize of $7,250. The award 
was established under the Sonning 
Prize Fund. 

Founded in 1949, the Sonning Prize 
Fund consists of approximately $860,- 
000. Former recipients of Sonning 
awards include Sir Winston Chur- 
chill, Albert Schweitzer and Igor 
Stravinsky. 

On May 17, Bernstein will go to 
Copenhagen to receive the award. In 
addition, he will conduct the Royal 
Danish Symphony Orchestra in a pro- 
gram featuring Carl Nielsen’s Fifth 
Symphony in honor of the composer’s 
centenary. 

Bernstein’s latest Columbia Master- 
works release is “Bernstein Conducts 
Copland,” which includes “Concerto 
for Piano and Orchestra” and “Music 
for the Theatre.” 


Plays for Dancing;” “Take Your 
Shoes Off” by the Serendipity 
Singers. 

Added from Mercury Records is 
Tchaikovsky’s “1812” overture, “Pop- 
overs” by Frederick Fennell, Liszt’s 
“Hungarian Rhapsodies” Nos. 1, 4, 
5 and 6 (Antal Dorati and the Lon- 
don Symphony), Antal Dorati con- 
ducts the music of Johann Strauss, 
“Curtain Up!”, a collection of favor- 
ite opera overtures, “Balalaika Fa- 
vorites” by Osipov State Russian 
Folk Orchestra, Prokofiev’s piano 
concerto No. 3 (Byron Janis pianist) 
and Rachmaninoff’s piano concerto 
No. 1 (Kyril Dondrashin conductor 
and the Moscow Philharmonic), “The 
Best of Erroll Garner” and “Misty” 
by Erroll Garner, “Let’s Dance” by 
David Carroll, “The Music of LeRoy 
Anderson, Vol. Ill,” “Typical Ameri- 
can Boy” by the Mitchell Trio; and 
“Waltz” by Tchaikovsky (conducted 
by Antal Dorati). 

New selections included in West- 
minister is Scherchen conducts 
Schumann’s “Manfred.” 

Reprise’ new releases include “The 
Folk Album” by Trini Lopez and 
“The Sound of Music and The 
Sound of Cano” by Eddie Cano. 



FORE FOR SEVEN — As a result of a newly-pacted 5-year tie-in betw'een 
London Records and Coliseum Palomar producer, Tutti Camarata, vocalist 
Kelly Garrett’s Palomar recordings will be distributed nationally by London. 
Appearing in the photo above are, left to right, Walt Maguire, head of Lon- 
don’s pop A&R and sales, Camarata, Gene & Billy Page, who penned, arranged 
and conducted the lark’s new single. Norm Goodwin of Hart Distributing, Mel 
Turoff, with London’s West Coast promotion, and Kelly Garrett. 


34 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 




Clap Hands! 

HERE COMES SHIRLEY 



CONGRESS 234 


45 RPM SINGLE 


^The Clapping Song” 

Shirley Ellis has 
done it again! 

Another smash single 
hot on the heels 
of “The Name Game”. 



"SERENADE 




FOR 


ELIZARETH’ 


Gunter Kallman 
German Chorus 
with Orchestra 
and Bells 




■fim 






FC-4-119; 45 RPM SINGLE 
FCL-4209; ALBUM 
FCS-4209; ALBUM 


...AND ANOTHER 
BIG HIT FROM 
FOUR CORNERS! 

Direct from Germany, 
a great new single, 
and a smash album, 
now riding the charts all 
over the continent and England. 

A Division of Kapp Records, Inc. 


35 


Cash Box — March 27 , 1965 







MGM Claims Hermits' LP 
Is No Sales Recluse 

NEW YORK — MGM Records says it’s 
selling its first Herman’s Hermit’s 
LP — “I’m Into Something Good” — ■ 
“like a single,” and a cut from the 
LP is helping this sales picture along. 

The diskery is quick to point out 
that the cut, “Mrs. Brown You Have 
a Lovely Daughter,” is not a singles 
release, but an item from the LP that 
jocks across the country are pulling 
out with strong teen response. 

To add to the happy confusion, 
MGM has just marketed a new single 
by the crew, “Silhouettes.” This deck 
is follow-up to two previous smashes, 
“I’m Into Something Good” and 
“Can’t You Hear My Heart Beat?” 


<**l**l**Z**l<*l**1H*^t*^^^ 


i^ANOTHER CLEAN SWEEP FOR 


THE DETERGENTS 

"DOUBLE-O-SEVEN" 

ROULETTE 4603 

ROULETTE RECORDS 

1631 B'woy, N.Y.C. 


t 

T 

T 

T 

T 

f 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

T 

f 

T 

I 




CILLA BLACK'S 
FIRST ALBUM 

is titled 

“IS IT LOVE?” 

(ST 2308) 

It's Going 

To Be A Great One! 
See 

CILLA 

April 4 
On The 
Ed Sullivan 
Show 



IIIIIIMIIUIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMIIIIUIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIir:: 

DO THE CLAM 1 

ELVIS PRESLEY RCA VICTOR i 

Gladys Music, Inc. | 

YOU'LL BE GONE 1 

ELVIS PRESLEY RCA VICTOR i 

Elvis Presley Music, Inc. = 

LOVE POTION NO. 9 I 

THE SEARCHERS KAPP I 

Quintet Music. Inc. i 

NEW YORK'S A LONELY TOWN = 

THE TRADE WINDS RED BIRD i 

Big Top Music, Inc. = 

MY HEART KEEPS FOLLOWING YOU I 

SERENDIPITY SINGERS PHILIPS = 

Valley Publishers, Inc. = 

DOING THE FREDDIE I 

CHUBBY CHECKER CAMEO-PARKWAY I 

RUMBALERO MUSIC, INC. | 

DON'T LET ME BE MISUNDERSTOOD H 

THE ANIMALS MGM i 

Bennie Benjamin Music, Inc. = 

DON'T LET ME BE MISUNDERSTOOD I 

NINA SIMONE PHILIPS = 

Bennie Benjamin Music, Inc. = 

TWIST & SHOUT I 

SHANGRI-LAS RED BIRD ^ 

Progressive/Mellin = 

DON'T YOU PASS ME BY I 

PATTI PAGE COLUMBIA i 

Valley Publishers, Inc. = 

SPANISH LACE I 

THE DRIFTERS ATLANTIC 1 

St. Louis Music, Inc. = 

CRYING IN THE CHAPEL I 

ADAM WADE EPIC I 

Valley Publishers, Inc. i 

AIN'T THAT JUST LIKE ME I 

THE SEARCHERS MERCURY i 

Progressive Music, Inc./Trio Music, Inc. | 

IT'S GOTTA LAST FOREVER i 

BILLY J KRAMER IMPERIAL i 

Big Top/Lynch = 

COME TOMORROW i 

MANFRED MANN ASCOT I 

Noma/Sylvia = 

A TEAR FELL E 

THE SEARCHERS KAPP = 

PROGRESSIVE MUSIC, INC. = 

THE ABERBACH GROUP I 

1619 Broadway, New York, N. Y. I 

■‘III 


Salstone & Garmisa 
Form Distrib In Ind. 

CHICAGO — Milt Saltstone and Len- 
nie Garmisa, who run their separate 
distrib outlets in the Windy City, have 
become partners in a new distrib 
company in Indianapolis called the 
John Robert Co. Firm will perform 
full distrib functions. Personnel are 
currently being hired. 


Capitol Of Canada Gets 
Rights To Chad & Jeremy 

NEW YORK — Jeff Kruger, president 
of Ember Records of England, has 
finalized a deal with Capitol Records 
of Canada for the release of product 
by Chad & Jeremy in that country. 
Move, which is exclusive in Canada, 
does not affect any deals for the 
English stars in the U.S. First re- 
lease under the arrangement is the 
team’s current U.S. hit, “If I Loved 
You.” 


Hairston Spreads 
Spirituals Thru 
Scandinavia 

NEW YORK— Jester Hairston, Holly- 
wood choral arranger-conductor-actor 
and exponent of Negro music for the 
State Dept., has just returned from 
Copenhagen, where he conducted an 
unofficial tour with the Con Amore 
choir and prepared a two-hour concert 
program of spirituals to be heard 
throughout the Scandinavian coun- 
tries in an international hook-up this 
week (27). Bourne Co., exclusive pub- 
lishers of Hairston, are now releasing 
singles and LP’s of his arrangements 
of “Elijah Rock” and “Amen;” and 
“Rocka My Soul” with “Hold On!” on 
the subsidiary Murbo label. 


Sherman On Tour 

NEW YORK — Decca recording star 
Bobby Sherman, who appears regu- 
larly on ABC-TV’s “Shindig” show, 
last week began a cross-country pro- 
motion tour on behalf of his single re- 
lease “It Hurts Me” and “Give Me 
Your Word.” The multi-city trip will 
last through Apr. 14. 

Having visited Detroit and Cleve- 
land, the songster will visit Baltimore 
and Washington (24-25), Philadelphia 
(26-27), New York (29-31), Boston, 
Buffalo, Chicago, Milwaukee, St. 
Louis, and San Diego. The tour in- 
cludes publicity, record promo and 
personal appearances. 


Stars Plan Benefit 
''BVay Answers Selma" 

NEW YORK — A number of main 
stem stars and producers met with 
New York’s mayor Robert F. Wagner 
to discuss plans for a performance of 
“Broadway Answers Selma,” a benefit 
for the family of Rev. James Rheeb, 
CORE and SNCC. Sammy Davis, Dick 
Shawn, Robert Preston, Steve Law- 
rence and Eydie Gorme were among 
the performers to turn out, and pro- 
ducers Hillyard Elkins, David Cogan 
and Harold Prince were also on hand 
to meet the mayor, who is acting as 
honorary chairman of the organiza- 
tion. 

The benefit will take place on Apr. 
4 at 8:30 P.M. at the Majestic 
Theatre, 245 W. 44 Street. The cast 
will include Victor Borge, Carol Bur- 
nett, Carol Channing, Maurice Che- 
valier, Sir John Gielgud, Adolph 
Green, Buddy Hackett, Chita Rivera, 
Barbra Streisand, Eli Wallach, and 
others. 

Tickets will be available from $5 to 
$1,000. A booth in Shubert Alley (bet. 
44th and 45th Sts.) is to be opened 
for the selling of tickets. Monies ac- 
crued will be handled by the Anti- 
Defamation League, which will act as 
a depository for the tax exempt or- 
ganizations mentioned above. 

Information regarding the “Broad- 
way Answers Selma” benefit can be 
obtained by calling 765-0560. Contri- 
bution will also be accepted and all 
contributions and tickets are tax de- 
ductible. The benefit hopes to raise 
$150,000. 

Sponsors include Senator Jacob J. 
Javits, Alexander H. Cohen, Lester 
Osterman, Congressman William Fitz- 
ryan, Joseph E. Levine, Ray Stark 
and Leonard Bernstein. 


Regina Expands Promo Staff 

NEW YORK — Regina Records’ presi- 
dent Jack La Forge last week an- 
nounced that his firm has effected 
several expansion moves in its promo- 
tional staff. Joe Petrallia has been 
taken on to handle promotion of the 
firm’s product in the Metropolitan 
New York area, and Steve Sandler 
was hired to promote the Regina line 
in the entire New England region. 

This brings to five the total number 
of independent promotion men that 
are now employed by the company. 


Angel Sampler-Catalog 
Go Into Extra Editions 

HOLLYWOOD — Angel Records’ first 
comprehensive classical music catalog 
and its accompanying LP sampler 
have turned into two of the label’s 
fastest selling items. The catalog has 
already gone into its second edition, 
while the disk has gone through five 
pressings. 


Mr. C. Takes A Break 



MR. C. TAKES A BREAK — A smiling and relaxed Perry Como “takes five” 
during his first Nashville recording session for a chit-chat with Chet Atkins, 
who A&R’d the date. The venerable Mr. C. journeyed to Music City to record 
an album as well as his current RCA Victor single, “Dream On Little Dreamer.” 



A Faith-ful Gathering 


V/flff 


HOLLYWOOD — Adam Faith was re- 
cently the guest of honor at a Holly- Li) 
wood party hosted by his label, Amy- 
Mala. Diskery head Larry Utal oft 
planned the bash to introduce the ^ 
chanter to the west coast music trade 
and press with most major Los An- pjj 
geles deejays and recording execs at- as 
tending. While in Hollywood Faith ® 
taped an ABC-TV “Shindig” segment. 

The artist’s recording of “It’s Al- „„„ 
right” hit the Top 30 recently. His nen 
latest album “Adam Faith,” is cur- 
rently in release, and his newest 
single, “Talk About Love,” will be re- 
leased this week. KRLA platter spin- sjg 
ner Dick Moreland (left) is shown Liv 
with Faith in the top pic. Standing jj” 
(left to right) in second shot are: 
Utal, “Shindig” producer Jack Good, by 
Faith and KFWB deejay Bill Bal- etjn 
lance. Pictured in the third photo are 
Amy-Mala national promo director j 
Freddy DeMann, the chanter, Sid Tal- can 
madge, owner of Record Merchandis- tot 
ing, the local A-M distrib, and Utal. ™ 
Shown in the bottom shot are (jjj 
KFWB’s record librarian Don Anti, -- 
Faith and Harvey Geller, newly-ap- *, 
pointed west coast editor of Cash ^ 
Box. In 


HO 

the 

NARAS Skeds Panel Debate gd 

pea 

NEW YORK— NARAS has scheduled ar 
a panel discussion, entitled “Who’s In 
Charge Here?”, for Mar. 23 at the we 
Bryant Park Studio of National Re- 
cording, located on 42 St. in New fc 
York. f 

The debate, moderated by Father jy 
Norman J. O'Connor, will be between 
producers (Harold Lawrence-Mer- ' 

cury, Steve Sholes-RCA Victor, Mike [i 

Stoller-Leiber, Stoller, Red Bird) and 
engineer's (Fred Plaut-Columbia, Phil 
Ramone-A&R Studios, and one other 
to-be-selected engineering expert). 
NARAS members are invited to at- 
tend and try to find out who really 
runs the show at a recording date. 
There’ll be free coffee for members 
and friends. 


36 


Cash Box — March 27 , 1965 



Warners Pacts Two Groups 

BURBANK — Mike Maitland, prexy 
at Warner Brothers Records, last 
week announced the signing of two 
new groups to the label’s roster. 

Los Picolinos, a Mexican act, 
brought to the attention of the firm 
by Dezi Arnaz, have been signed for 
future singles and LP’s. 

Philadelphia’s Dream Lovers were 
also contracted, and the group’s cur- 
rent producer, Jerry Ross is to con- 
tinue working with them on their 
singles sessions. 


""We Shall Overcome" 

(Continued from page 6) 
the effort copyrighted by Howie 
Richmond. Its writers are listed as 
Zilphia Horton, who died some years 
ago; Hamilton, Carawan and Seeger. 
The writers, however, have arranged 
to have the “Freedom Movement” 
share in royalties. An organization in 
that area is selected each year by 
the writers. 

Howie Richmond began actively 
seeking recordings for the song in 
1960. Artists who cut the number to 
date include Joan Baez, the Lime- 
liters, the Brothers 4, the Freedom 
Singers and Seeger himself. 

A spokesman for Howie Richmond 
readily conceded last week that there 
was little likelihood that “We Shall 
Overcome” would ever prove a pop 
hit. But, he added, the company ex- 
pects a large demand from the edu- 
cational market. 

Anyway, one might say, how many 
of today’s pop hits will last a hundred 
years or more? 


Livingston 

(Continued from page 7) 

1 of the committee.) 

Livingston said he was aware of 
the great interest cui-rently being ex- 
pressed by the auto industry over the 
possible development of a tape system 
as a new accessory. “However,” he 
said, “current policy is every man for 
himself. This is a policy that can only 
result in consumer confusion and eco- 
nomic chaos for a most promising 
new entertainment medium.” 

Thus far, the replies received by 
Livingston from various Detroit ex- 
ecutives indicate that manufacturers 
would be interested in having Capitol 
suggest mechanical requirements. 

1 Livingston said he would prefer to 
have an industry-represented body — 
like the RIAA — offer recommenda- 
tions. He plans to follow up his letter 
by personally visiting auto and 
equipment manufacturers in an at- 
tempt to “squelch the speed war be- 
fore it starts.” 

It is Capitol’s belief that car tapes 
can also have a healthy affect on 
home tapes because tape cartridges 
can be enjoyed in the car and then 
brought into the living room for addi- 
tional play. 


Cilia Black Arrives 
In America This Week 

HOLLYWOOD— Cilia Black, one of 
the leading artists on the Brian Ep- 
stein roster, will arrive in Los An- 
geles this week (25) for personal ap- 
pearances and a date on the Ed Sulli- 
van Show (Apr. 4). 

The English artist’s first American 
visit was preceded by the issue last 
week of her initial Capitol album, “Is 
It Love?” 

Her schedule includes press and 
disk jockey interviews in the Los An- 
geles and San Francisco areas this 
Fri. and Mon. On Apr. 1 the lark will 
fly to New York for her TV spot, and 
to discuss plans for her upcoming en- 
gagement at the Plaza Hotel in July. 


Leo Costa To Tridon Post 

NEW YORK — Leo Costa has been ap- 
pointed general professional manager 
of Tridon Music. His duties will be 
primarily concerned with artist and 
writer relations. 

Costa will continue to function as 
office manager for Don Costa Produc- 
tions with which he has been associ- 
ated for the past three years. 

Before joining DCP, Costa was in 
the promotion department at Colpix 
Records. 


Jaye P. Morgan Inks 
With ABC-Paramount 


Freddie & The Dreamers Hit U.S. Paydirt 


NEW YORK — Jaye P. Morgan has 
signed an exclusive recording con- 
tract with ABC Paramount Records, 
it was reported by Label chief Larry 
Newton. The pacting has enabled the 
songstress to become reunited with 
Newton and orchestra leader Frank 
DeVol, the threesome which clicked 
several times during the last decade 
under the Derby Banner. Some of 
their hits include “Just A Gigolo, 
“The Longest Walk” and “Life Is 
Just A Bowl Of Cherries.” 

The lark is scheduled to record with 
DeVol this week in California. 


Mills Music 

(Continued from page 7) 

from RCA Victor), from Germany’s 
Hans Gerig. 

An important U.S.-born number 
for Mills is “More I Cannot Do” by 
George Maharis (Epic) and Don 
Cherry (Monument). 

This bevy of product is getting the 
personal promo attention of Stanley 
Mills. The exec will leave on a 2-week 
promo tour of the midwest later this 
month. He’ll return to New York 
and then head for another promo trek 
in Hollywood. On the west coast, by 
the way. Mills Music has closed its 
Hollywood professional offices and has 
merged it with offices in Los Angeles, 
where the firm conducted its west 
coast educational operation. For the 
moment, Stanley Mills will direct that 
operation from his headquarters in 
the east. 

The major exec line-up at Mills 
consists of Warren Ling, president, 
to whom Stanley Mills reports, and 
Bernie Pollack, professional manager, 
who is directly responsible to Mills. 

The pubbery’s current big chart 
winner are the vocal (Vic Dana) and 
instrumental (Bert Kaempfert) ver- 
sions of the 1948 hit, “Red Roses For 
A Blue Lady.” An interesting follow- 
up to the hit is that Mills has the 
original 1948 “answer” song to 
“Roses” — “Thanks, Mr. Florist,” 
which, thanks to the hit revival of 
“Roses,” is being cut again. So far, 
it’s been recorded by the Four Lads 
(United Artists) and the Paulettes 
(Admiral, handled by Amy-Mala). 



FREDDIEMHE DREAMERS 

I UNDCISTAND • CAUtT IH THt MOMH1NC ■ IT DOtaNT MATTER ANY MORE 
MONEY ■ ir YOU COTTA MAKE A EOOl Of SOMEBODY ■ JOHNNY B COODt 
DON’T LOVE YOU ANY MORE ■ TELL ME WHEN • YES I 00 
E ■ KANSAS CITY 


(Continued from page 6) 
huge initial orders according to Bud 
Frazer and Vito Samela, the Tower’s 
label’s top brass. With many initial 
distributor orders still to be received. 
Tower expects that first week’s sales 
of the Freddie LP to exceed 75,000 
units. The single of “I’m Telling You 
Now” is reported rapidly approach- 
ing the million figure. 

To add further icing to the popu- 
larity of Freddie & The Dreamers 
and their zany antics. Chubby Check- 
er's latest release, just issued, fea- 
tures a title called “Let’s Do The 
Freddie.” 

According to Kenny Myers, v.p. of 
sales of Mercury Records, who con- 
firmed the fact with Mercury presi- 
dent Irving Green via a trans-Atlan- 
tic phone call late last week, the ad- 
vance sale of the Mercury Freddie 
album (left) breaks the all-time ad- 
vance sale for any LP in Mercury’s 
18-year history. (The Tower LP is 
pictured on right). 

Frank Barsalona, Freddie & The 
Dreamers’ U. S. booker, has set an 
“Ed Sullivan” appearance in the near 
future, and a shot on the new “Soupy 
Sales” and “Go Go” on WABC-TV are 
anticipated. Their current bookings 
do not permit inclusion of an Ameri- 


I Strictly for Adults I 
I Strictly for Laughs I 


The Best of Autry Inman 



Nationally distributed thru 
Jay-Gee Record Company, Inc. 
318 West 48th St., N. Y. 36, N. Y. 


OUOPH^NIC ...STEREO™- 

n FREDOIE^THE DREAMERS 

■ , mimmwmm 



mmmvmmi” 

FREBKE&THEDliEAlffiK 
AHO OTHER 
d^TEfRlUSH STARS 


lean! to dance 
th«“FRE00E” 
SeeatNer^e 


can junket right now, but Barsalona 
predicts a fall tour here. 

Freddie and the Dreamers record 
solely for Europe’s E.M.I. Company, 
through whom Mercury obtained the 
masters. E.M.I. has been sole exclu- 
sive recording source for the Freddie 
group since May, 1964. 


UNDER 

WAY 



2828 McGraw • Detroit 
832-0870 Area 313 


BEST BET 
(CASH BOX) MAR. 12 
RECORD TO WATCH 
(BILL GAVIN) MAR. 5 
WIZARD PICK 
(TEMPO) MAR. 15 

PEA- 

NUTS 

(LA CACAHUATA) 

by 

The 

SUNGLOWS 

Sunglow 107 

THE INSTRUMENTAL HIT 
OF THE YEAR!!! 

150,000 RECORDS ALREADY SOLD!!! 
BREAKING NATIONALLY 

Nationally Distributed by: 

MASTERS RELEASING, INC. 

959 Main Street 
Buffalo, N.Y. 

(716) 882-0427 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


37 





"Freddy'' Push 



PITTSBURGH — Chubby Checker, 
who is currently clicking with his new 
Parkway stand of “Do The Freddie,” 
is traveling around the nation pro- 
moting the deck. In the top pic he’s 
shown with Clark Race (left) on the 
latter’s highly-rated KDKA-Pitts- 
burgh teen television stanza. Chubby 
is flanked by C/P distribs George 
Ross (Fenway) and Jack Hakim 
(Standard) in the bottom shot. 


UNDER 

WAY 



2828 McGraw • Detroit 
832*0870 Area 313 


BLUE NOTE 

HAS THE HOTTEST 
JAZZ SINGLES 


GOING STRONG! 

FREDDIE RDACH 

BROWN SUGAR 

BLUE NOTE 45x1914 

FROM HIS HIT ALBUM BLP 4168 

BROWN SUGAR 

HDRACE SILVER 

SONG FOR 
MY FATHER 

j BLUE NOTE 45x1912 

! FROM HIS HIT ALBUM BLP 4185 

i SONG FOR MY FATHER 



Joe Bott Joins 
Miller International 

PHILADELPHIA— Joe Bott has been 
chosen to head the Audio Spectrum 
LP and pre-recorded tape lines for 
Miller International. 

Bott, who has been in the industry 
for 22 years, has worked with Colum- 
bia Records and was formerly product 
manager with the London label. 
While with London, he reviewed and 
selected material for such names as 
Mantovani, Caterina Valente, Frank 
Chacksfield, Werner Miller and Will 
Glahe, as well as creating merchan- 
dising and sales programs and hiring 
and training new field men. 

Miller International latest releases 
include “Pipe Organ Plus Monty 
Kelly and Buddy Cole,” “Pipe Organ 
Plus Golden Age Of Dance Bands,” 
“Pipe Organ Plus Best Of American 
Theatre” and “Pipe Organ Plus Sousa 
Marches.” 

Chicago Sets 
Teen Fair Date 

CHICAGO— The First Annual Chi- 
cago Teen Fair to be held Aug. 13 
thru 22 at McCormick Place will in- 
clude nine teen “towns” including, 
among others, “melody town.” 

Talent contests and special clinic 
demonstrations and musical instru- 
ment instructions will be featured 
along with displays by radio and 
phonograph manufacturers. Further 
information on display facilities, rules 
and costs can be obtained by writing 
to Teen Fair and Festival, Inc., 203 
W. Wabash Ave., Chicago, or by call- 
ing (312) 726-0205. 

Lennie Modes Back 
From European Trip 

NEW YORK— Lennie Hodes, head 
man at Spectorious Music Corp. and 
Concertone Songs, Inc., has just com- 
pleted a three week business trip in 
London and the continent. 

In London he made a deal to repre- 
sent England’s Freddie Poser Music, 
Ltd. and Glissanda Music, Ltd. in the 
U.S. and Canada. Poser has been 
very successful with songs penned by 
Chris Andrews, including Sandie 
Shaw’s current chart-climber, “Girl 
Don’t Come” and the lark’s new Brit- 
ish hit, “I’ll Stop At Nothing,” as well 
as the Adam Faith hit, “It’s Alright,” 
and the soon-to-be-released “Stop 
Feeling Sorry For Yourself.” 

Also in London, Hodes completed 
several deals with the Noel Gray Or- 
ganization, including one to place and 
publish a session produced by Peter 
& Gordon, featuring their guitarist, 
Eddie King. From there, discussions 
were held with Bron Music, Lynn 
Music and indie producer Bunny 
Lewis for future cooperation and 
from Dick James, Hodes picked up a 
master by Michael Hill which is in 
the midst of being placed with a top 
American label. 

On the continent, the pubbery chief 
picked up songs and masters, which 
he will be showing around to labels 
and artists. 


Cds^ Box 


JUKE BOX OPS' 
RECORD GUIDE 


ACTIVE with OPS 


(Selections NOT on Cash Box Top 100 reported going strongly with ops.) 


TREAT HIM TENDER MAUREEN 

Angie & Chicklettes (Apt 25080) 

THE RECORD 

Ben G. King (Atco 6343) 

VENICE BLUE 

Georgia Gibbs (Bell 615) 

DO I HEAR A WALTZ 

Bydie Gorme (Columbia 43225) 

ONE STEP AHEAD 

Aretha Franklin (Columbia 79989) 

CHIM, CHIM, CHEREE 

New Christy Minstrels (Columbia 43215) 

YOU'RE THE CREAM OF THE CROP 

Lee Rogers (D~Town 185) 

WITHOUT A SONG 

Bari Grant (Decca) 


HEARTACHES 

Pat Boone (Dot 16699) 

INTIMATE MOMENTS 

Gloria Lynn (Fontana 1507) 

SOMEONE TO LOVE 

Z. Z. Hill (Kent) 

THE SPECIAL YEARS 

Brook Benton (Atecury 72389) 

CRYING WON'T HELP YOU 

Clyde McPhatter (Mercury 7207) 

DISCOTHEQUE USA 

Jimmy McGriff (Sue 123) 

IF YOU'VE GOT A HEART 

Peter Nero (RCA Victor 8503) 

BIG CHIEF 

Professor Long Hair (Watch 1900) 


NEW ADDITIONS to TOP 100 


71 — THE LAST TIME 

Rolling Stones (London 9741) 

72 — 000 BABY BABY 

Mircles (Tamla 54113) 

80— DOUBLE-O-SEVEN 

Detergents (Roulette 4603) 

81— COME BACK BABY 

Roddie Joy (Red Bird 10-021) 

82— CRAZY DOWNTOWN 

Allan Sherman (Warner Bros. 5614) 

83— YOU CAN HAVE HIM 

Dionne Warwick (Scepter 1294) 

86— WHY DID I CHOOSE YOU 

Barbra Streisand (Columbia 4348) 

87— SOMEBODY ELSE IS TAKING 
MY PLACE 

Al Martino (Capitol 5384) 


90— THAT'LL BE THE DAY 

Bverly Bros. (Warner Bros. 5611) 

91— BABY THE RAIN MUST FALL 

Glenn Yarbrough (RCA 8498) 

93— HAWAII HONEYMOON 

Waikikis (Kapp KJB 52) 

95— I'LL NEVER FIND ANOTHER YOU 

Seekers (Capitol 5383) 

96— WHIPPED CREAM 

Tijuana Brass (ASiM 760) 

97 — I'VE GOT FIVE DOLLARS 

Gene Pitney & George Jones (Musicor 1066) 

98— THE ENTERTAINER 

Tony Clarke (Chess 1924) 

99— WITH ALL MY HEART 

Al Martino (Capitol 5384) 

100— THIS IS IT 

Jim Reeves (RCA 8508) 


Columbia Pictures 
Makes Fiscal Gains 

NEW YORK — Columbia Pictures 
Corporation, the parent company of 
Colpix Records, has issued its report 
for the first six months of the 1965 
fiscal year, showing a gain over the 
corresponding period of the previous 
year. 

The gross income for the new pe- 
riod was quoted at $3,034,000, before 
taxes, with an estimated $1,390,000, 
after taxes, or 74^ earnings per 
share of common stock. This is com- 
pared to the previous year’s gross of 
$2,659,000 which showed, after taxes, 
earnings of $1,096,000, or 574 per 
share. 

Meanwhile, the company’s subsid- 
iary, Screen Gems, has already sold 
four network programs and has re- 
newed five of the six series presently 
on the networks, for the largest num- 
ber of packages that they have ever 
presented on the networks in any one 
year. 



Webb IV's Four 

NEW YORK — Bert 
Berns (second from 
left) caucuses with his 
partners in the recent- 
ly formed BMI pubbery 
Webb IV Music, who 
are (left to right) At- 
lantic Records execs 
Jerry Wexler, Nesuhi 
Ertigun and Ahmet 
Ertigun. The newly es- 
tablished music firm 
will be servicing the 
roster of Atlantic and 
Atco artists, but is 
operating as an inde- 
pendent organization. 


Roulette Records 
Blanket Promotion 

NEW YORK — Everyone at Roulette 
Records seems to be heading in dif- 
ferent directions to promote the 
label’s multi-directional sound on 
singles and album releases. 

Veep Luigi Creatore, half of the 
Hugo & Luigi A&R team, is heading 
for the West Coast where he will 
record Pearl Bailey in Los Angeles 
and will cover San Francisco and 
Seattle on a promotional junket. 

Meanwhile, national promotion di- 
rector “Red” Schwartz will be cover- 
ing Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash- 
ington, Chicago, Minneapolis and St. 
Louis, promotion man Victor Creatore 
will be covering Boston, Worcester, 
Buffalo, Hartford and Springfield, 
and national sales field manager Ron 
Roessler will blanket New Orleans, 
Atlanta and Nashville. 

The label’s current singles include 
chart-rider “Double-O-Seven” by the 
Detergents, and newies “Broken- 
hearted” by Chance Eden and “Even- 
ing Time” by Elena. On the LP front, 
the label has two chart sellers, “20 
Original Winners of 1964” and “The 
Hullabaloos,” as well as “Cascading 
Voices” by the Hugo & Luigi Chorus, 
“Sarah Sings Soulfully” by Sarah 
Vaughn, “The Best Of Dinah Wash- 
ington,” “Big Band Scene ’65” by 
Count Basie & his orchestra and May- 
nard Ferguson and his orchestra. 
Promotion is also being aimed at the 
label’s new comedy package, “Life 
With Liz & Dick.” 

As part of its stepped-up activities, 
the diskery has appointed Steve 
Schulman as regional promotion rep- 
resentative for Philadelphia, Balti- 
more and Washington. 


38 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 










Should Bob and Dick Sherman 
gently soar over the Disney studios on an umbrella, 
no one would be terribly surprised. For the brothers Sherman aren’t expected 
to do anything expected— and they haven’t since the 50's when their history of hits began. 
As the only songwriters in the world under contract to a motion picture producer, Bob and Dick have composed 
for more than 19 films, exhibiting a versatile magic that skips from ragtime to romance, from British puffery to French fluffery, 

from sad songs that make audiences laugh, to happy songs that, incredibly, make them cry. 

BMI takes special pride in Robert and Richard as well as in all the other esteemed composers for motion pictures 

whose music we license for public performance. 


ALL THE WORLDS OF MUSIC FOR ALL OF TODAY'S AUDIENCE 

Among the Sherman brothers' happiest successes are: Pineapple Princess, 

You’re Sixteen, Tall Paul (singles); songs for The Parent Trap, The Absent Minded Professor, 

The Castaways, Bon Voyage, Summer Magic, "Walt Disney's Wonderful World of Color 
and Mary Popp/ns. Current project: Winnie the Pooh, for Walt Disney Productions. 


BROADCAST MUSIC, INC. 






Time Label Unveils 
Manhattan Pops Orch 




NEW YORK — Time Records has come 
up with a new studio orchestra in the 
lush, big-sound vein. It’s the Man- 
hattan Pops Orchestra, which the la- 
bel will market in a series of $1.98 
(mono & stereo) LP’s. 

The first release, offered on March 
10, consists of five albums, all of 
which were recorded in Carnegie Hall 
under the supervision of Bobby Shad, 
president of the label. There are 110 
musicians in the orchestra, Avith Rich- 
ard Hayman scoring the dates. They 
were cut by a tape process whose 
speed is 60 inches per second. 

Shad told Cash Box that he has set 
his sights on selling a half a million 
albums a year featuring the orches- 
tra. 

The five sets are “The Glory of 
Spain,” “Soul of a People — Paris,” 
“The Pride & Passion,” “Fiddler on 
the Roof,” and “Music from Great 
Motion Pictures.” 


Forecast — A Hit! 


“I FORGOT 
TO FORGET" 


KAY STARR 


CAPITOL 5386 


B. F. WOOD MUSIC CO., INC. 


SOLOMOK BURKE 

GOT TO 
GET YOU OFF 


MY MIND 


ATLANTIC 2276 
DISTRIBUTED BY ATLANTIC 



WRITERS 

12—5 

EVERY THURSDAY 
THAT’S THE DAY 
TO DROP BY WITH 
YOUR NEW MATERIAL 


KOPPELMAN 

& 

RUBIN 

1631 BROADWAY 
NEW YORK, N.Y. 




m 

MUSK 


ABC-Paramount 15 

A&M 96 

Amy 33 

Ascot 54 

Atlantic 36 

Autumn 47 

Blue Cat 55 

Capitol 5, 18, 62, 68 , 87, 95, 99 

Checker ..., 31 

Chess 70, 98 

Columbia 35 , 53 , 86 

Command 85 

Congress 40 

Coral 63 

DCP 28 

Decca 9 , 69 

Dial 58, 78 

Diamond 66 

Dolton 11 

Epic 13, 19, 88 

Era 2 

Fontana 38 

Golden World 61 

Gordy 12 , 24 

Hickory 57 

Imperial 17, 56, 92 

Kapp 25, 48, 93 

Laurie 6 

Liberty iq, 50 

London 29, 49 71 


Former ASCAP Direcf-or 
John J. OXonnor, Dies 


NEW YORK — ^John J. O’Connor, a 
former director of ASCAP, died last 
week in St. Vincent’s Hospital at the 
age of 76. 

O’Connor, formerly the general 
manager of Variety and also an edi- 
tor on the New York Telegraph, was 
the manager of orkster Fred Waring 
from 1929 to 1946. 


Dave Dennis Dies At 59 


PHILADELPHIA— Music arranger, 
and former orkster and jazz violinist, 
Dave Dennis died last week of a 
heart attack in his apartment at the 
Walnut Hotel. 

The 59-year-old musician, known 
as Dave Herman in private life, 
se^ed in the Army with the Glenn 
Miller Symphonic Band during World 
War Two and also was a conductor- 
arranger for Muzak and the Associ- 
ated Program Service. 


ASCAP Sets Meet Date 


NEW YORK — ASCAP will hold its 
semi-annual East Coast membership 
meeting at the Starlight Ballroom of 
the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New 
York on Mar. 30. Scheduled in the 
program are reports to be given by 
prexy Stanley Adams and other offi- 
cials of the organization. 


Gale Garnett Slates 
European Wax Date 


LOS ANGELES — RCA Victor’s Gale 
Garnett has been scheduled to fly 
next week to Rome, where she will 
record her recent chart-topper, “We’ll 
Sing In The Sunshine,” in Italian. 
While on the European scene, she 
will make appearances on several net- 
work TV shows and will also tour 
England and France, heralded by ex- 
tensive radio, TV and newspaper 
publicity. In Paris she will report to 
Oscar Films, Ltd., where she will dub 
the spoken voice of Claudia Cardinale 
in the movie, “The Magnificent 
Cuckold.” 

The songstress, recently presented 
with the NARM award for the “Most 
Promising Female Singer of 1964- 
65,” is currently appearing at the 
Hungry i in San Francisco, and will 
begin a four-week stand at the Mecca 
in Los Angeles upon returning from 
Europe. 


MGM 


Mercury 


Modern ta 

Monument 


Motown 


Musicor OA 97 

Okeh Cl 

Parkway 


Parrot 


Paula 


Philips OA 

Philles 


RCA Victor 


Rampart 


Red Bird 


Reprise 


Roulette 


Scepter 


Smash 


Soul 


Starday 


Swan 


Tamla 


Tower 


20th Century Fox . . . . 


United Artists 


VeeJay 


Volt 


Wand 


Warner Bros 


World Artists 



Joe Carlton Exits Apt 


NEW YORK — Joe Carlton, head of 
A&R for ABC-Paramount’s subsid- 
iary, Apt Records, has submitted his 
resignation from the label, effective 
Apr. 2. 

Rather than seek a replacement 
for Carlton, Paramount prexy Larry 
Newton will personally supervise all 
product by all the labels in the organ- 
ization. 

Apt, which was recently reacti- 
vated, has signed on a number of art- 
ists, including Bill Haley and His 
Comets, Vito and the Salutations, 
Marge Dodson and Johnny Maestro. 


KLAC Strike Ends 


LOS ANGELES — The 19 day strike 
by engineers, newsmen and air per- 
sonalities at KLAC and KLAC-FM- 
this city was ended recently. A joint 
statement by Alan Henry, vice presi- 
dent and general manager of the out- 
let, and Andrew Draghi, business 
manager of Local 45 International 
Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, 
and Claude McCue, executive secre- 
tary of the Los Angeles local of the 
American Federation of Television 
and Radio Artists, announced that 
terms were reached for new agree- 
ments. 

McCue and Draghi stated that the 
terms reached were equitable and re- 
flected the mutual desire of labor and 
management to arrive at an amicable 
and fair settlement. 


New Philly Disfrib For Epic 


NEW YORK — Mort Hoffman, direc- 
tor of sales for Epic Records, an- 
nounced that effective last week (15) 
the label’s product would be distrib- 
uted in the Philadelphia area by 
Universal Distributing. The new out- 
let, under the direction of sales man- 
ager Leonard Rakliffe replaces Mar- 
nel Distribs. 


New Righteous Bros. Single 


NEW YORK — Next week Philles Rec- 
ords will release the new Righteous 
Brothers single, “Just Once In My 
Life,” as a follow-up to their recent 
r & b chart-topper, “You’ve Lost That 
Lovin’ Feelin’.” 

The tune, written by Phil Specter, 
Gerry Coffin and Carole King, was 
waxed at the same session as the 
duo’s new LP, which will be released 
sometime next month. 


Jewel Akens 







\co 


DE' 

Si 

uuu 


FO 

1 


6A 

ii 


Jewel Akens, who is currently hold- 
ing down the number two slot on the 
Top 100 with his Era Recording of 
“The Birds And The Bees,” was bom 
twenty-five years ago in Houston, 
Texas. 

At the age of ten Jewel’s family 
moved to Calif, and he has lived in 
L.A. since 1949. He graduated from 
John C. Fremont High School. Com- 
ing from a family of ten children, 
J ewel had a ready made audience 
when he wanted to sing. When he was 
eleven he sang with his church choir, 
and knew from that time on that sing- 
ing was to be his career. 

Success is not new to Jewel for he 
appeared as lead singer with the Four 
Dots and had a hit record with “Don’t 
Wake Up The Kids.” As lead singer 
in a duet ^oup. Jewel and Eddie, he 
scored again with “Opportunity.” He 
recently appeared with the Four 
Tunes. He has also played dates at 
some of the nation’s most important 
night clubs. 


ii» 


OF 


Cannibal & Headhunters 

mm^ 



VI 


Joe and Robert Jarmillo, along 
with Richard Lopez, started singing 
together as part of a Los Angeles oc- 
cupational therapy program. They 
were members of an organized teen- 
age club known as the Headhunters. 
The three boys had no knowledge of 
music. They just liked to sing and 
found a true natural harmony when 
they sang together. 

From another teen club known as 
the Romanos came a lad with no given 
name, known only as Cannibal Gar- 
cia. He was the featured vocalist with 
a rock ’n’ roll band. The other boys 
liked Cannibal and decided to join 
forces with him. 

Throughout the year their popu- 
larity within the greater L.A. area 
became so intense that they were 
asked to leave their respective clubs 
to make room for other needy youths. 
Shortly thereafter indie producer Ed- 
die Davis spotted the crew and de- 
cided that they were worthy of re- 
cording. Their initial effort turned 
out to be their present Rampart 
smasheroo, “Land Of A Thousand 
Dances.” 


40 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 







nninnmiiiiiniiinui 
i BiiiDiiiniiniiiniiii 


ALBUM PLANS 

Deals, discounts and programs being offered to 
deolers and distributors by record monufocturers. 


ABC-PARAMOUNT-IMPULSE 

"Bie Drive in ’66” : 1 free for each 6 purchased. Expires : April 30. 

AUDIO FIDELITY ^ ^ ^ . . 

LP deal; buy-S-get-l-free, plus one stereo spectacular demo at $6 with the purchase of eacn 
two eataloe records. No termination date announced. 

COLPIX 

Cash reduction of 9^ on kiddie LP’s to 27« on top-listed stereo LP’s. Reductions of 1S4 on 
”400” series and 22^ on "600” series. 

^^^^^tCTms on LP’s available through local branches and distribs. No expiration date 
announced. 

FORTUNE . . ^ 

1 free album when 6 are purchased in any combination. No time limit. 

GAT E W A Y 

Two free for every 10 albums purchased on entire catalog. Expiration date indefinite. 

LIBERTY-DOLTON . „ 

Special terms, available from distribs, on albums. Expires: Mar. 31. 

NASHBORO . . 

Buy-7-get-one-free on entire catalog including new LP’s. 100% exchangeable. No expir-vtion 
date has hMn set. 

ORIGINAL SOUND „ ... 

1 LP free for each 10 purchased less 3% cash discount. No expiration date. 

PHILIPS 

AU pop, jazz, and Connoisseur albums carry a 10% discount. 20% ^ 

all cla^ical product. Offer expires Apr. 30 Dated billing from factory to distributor of 30 
60-90 days on Mar. purchases, and 30-60 days on Apr. LP buys. 

available on a buy-10-get>2-free basis. Described as a limited-time offer. 

SCEPTER-WAND . . 

2 Albums free with every ten purchased. No termination date announced. 

STARDAY 

16% discount on 200 regular albums. 6% discount on 51.98 Economy Line. No expiration date 
announced. 

TAMLA-MOTOWN-GORDY 

Buy-7-get-l-free. Expires: No time limit. 

VEE JAY 

10% discount on tiP’s. 

WORLD ARTISTS 

10% discount on LP’s. No expiration date announced. 

WORLD PACIFIC 

Fall Plan — 10% discount, extra 6% on LP orders of 100 or more on any Item. 


C-P Sustained Loss In '64 

NEW YORK— Bernie Lowe, presi- 
dent of Cameo-Parkway Records, has 
reported that the 1964 operations of 
the corporation, after taxes, resulted 
in a loss of $499,319, or 83 a share, 
compared to a profit of $655,498, or 
$1.10 per share in 1963. 

Lowe noted that the loss could be 
attributed to two main factors: the 
lack of a big singles hit and the 
“unprecedented” number of disks re- 
turned for credit by the label’s dis- 
tribs. 

Looking ahead, Lowe stated that 
the company had expanded its offices 
in New York for the discovery of 
new talent. “We will continue our 
efforts in Philadelphia, which in the 
past has been a most fertile field for 
talent and which we expect will con- 
tinue to furnish us with bright new 
stars,” the exec said. 

Lowe further stated that the com- 
pany’s new budget line, Wyncote, had 
opened up distribution areas where 
the company had not been selling in 
the past. 

“We are confident,” he said, “that 
current savings in operations initi- 
ated by our general manager, Harry 
Silverstein, together with profits 
from our Silver Plastics division and 
our Wyncote budget album line will 
result in a profitable year, even if 
we fail to produce a single ‘hit’ rec- 
ord.” Concluded Lowe: “. . . the fi- 
nancial condition of our company re- 
mains strone.” 


Richard Hayman's Death 
Is "Highly Exaggerated" 

NEW YORK — Richard Hayman, the 
arranger-harmonica player, is very 
much alive. Rumors had been circu- 
lating around the trade last week 
that the music man had died. Hay- 
man quoted to Cash Box ^ Mark 
Twain’s classic line following his sup- 
posed demise: “Rumors of my death 
are highly exaggerated.” 


Harry James Inks 
Pact With Dot 

HOLLYWOOD — Dot Records prexy 
Randy Wood last week announced the 
signing of world famous trumpet 
player-bandleader Harry James to a 
recording contract. The terms require 
James and his band to record a mini- 
mum of three Dot albums per year 
and one per annum for the diskery’s 
subsidiary banner, Hamilton Records. 

Tom Mack, label veep, flew to Har- 
rah’s Tahoe for meetings with Harry 
James to plan the recording schedule. 
According to Mack, the initial album 
will be recorded in a Las Vegas studio 
during James’ forthcoming engage- 
ment at the Flamingo Hotel in that 
city. Currently working to clear time 
for these sessions is Pee Wee Monte, 
the artist’s personal manager. 


Just Like Old Times 



NEW YORK — Mrs. Daniel Jessel and comedienne-singer Tessie O’Shea cele- 
brated a reunion at the recent opening night party for “Baker Street.” It was 
forty years ago that these two entertainers shared the same bill in Cardiff, 
Wales. In the photo above taken at the Rainbow Room party are Mr. and Mrs. 
Daniel Jessel, their son Ray Jessel, co-tunesmith of “Baker Street” and Tessie 
O’Shea. 


BYRDIE GREEN 

“THROUGH A LONG 
AND SLEEPLESS NIGHT” 

FOX 567 

the ultimate in entertainment: 



UNDER 

WAY 



2828 McGraw • Detroit 
832-0870 Area 313 


MORE HITS FOR ’65! 

(NEW RELEASES) 

BOBBY BLAND'S 

"DUST GOT IN DADDY’S EYES” 

AND 

"AIN’T NO TELLING” 

DUKE 390 

THE MALIBUS' 

"STRONG LOVE” 

AND 

"A CHANCE FOR YOU AND ME” 


SU RESHOT 5008 










^ 4 » * 4 » * « 


NEW SPIRITUAL RELEASES!! 


“YOU’VE GOT TO WAIT” 

AND 

“CRY NO MORE” 

THE PILGRIM JUBILEE SINGERS 

PEACOCK 3041 

“LORD I COME TO THEE” 

AND 

“IF ANYBODY ASK YOU” 

THE DIXIE HUMMINGBIRDS 

PEACOCK 3045 

“ON JESUS’ PROGRAM” 

AND 

“ANOTHER DAY” 

THE SUNSET TRAVELERS 


“REMEMBER ME” 

AND 

“WE’LL UNDERSTAND” 

SENSATIONAL PORTER SINGERS 

SONGBIRD 1027 

“IN THE HANDS OF 
THE LORD” 

AND 

“LIFT THE SAVIOUR UP” 

THE ORIGINAL FIVE BLIND BOYS 

PEACOCK 3046 

“LORD HAVE MERCY” 

AND 

“SWING DOWN CHARIOT” 

LITTLE AXE AND THE GOLDEN ECHOES 

PEACOCK 3048 


PEACOCK 3039 

DUKE AND PEACOCK RECORDS, INC. 

2809 ERASTUS STREET 
HOUSTON, TEXAS 77026 
OR 3-2611 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


4l 


xn 




SELLsational sleeper! 

“LONG BLACK 

vni" 

JOHNNY WILLIAMS 

PIC #1— RECORD 105 

PRODUCED BY HUEY P. MEAUX 



JAMIE, GUYDEN DIST. 

Phila, 21, Pa. 1 



GET WITH THE SOUND OF A HIT 


WOULD YOU TELL HER 

BY 

JOHN & PAUL 

SWAN 4207 

SWAN RECORDS 

Cor. 8th & Fitzswater Sts. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 


Hip Sfations “Pick" 

New Searchers' Deck 

NEW YORK — Gone are the days 
when a label had more or less the 
final say on the release of a new 
single by a hot artist, but many la- 
bels aren’t shedding any tears. 

For example, Kapp Records, start- 
ing off a recent release by the Search- 
ers — “Bumble Bee” — ^with a bang 
(#48 in its second week on the Top 
100) felt it necessary to issue a new 
deck by the English sensations last 
week. Prompting the move were 
several industrious radio stations 
which looked at the English Best 
Sellers and spied a new Searchers’ 
title making it big, “Goodbye My 
Lover Goodbye.” They had the orig- 
inal Pye disk flown in and wasted no 
time in programming it. Kapp reacted 
quickly to a demand for the deck and 
released early last week. On its first 
day out, Kapp claimed orders of 
60,000. 

Meanwhile, “Bumble Bee” continues 
on its merry sales way with some 
200,000 copies in the hands of the teen 
set. 



Atco Signs Sonny & Cher 

HOLLYWOOD — Atlantic Records’ 
subsidiary, Atco, has pacted pop song 
duo Sonny & Cher, with the pair’s 
first label release, “Just You,” 
penned by Sonny Bono, and “Sing 
C’est La Vie” written by Bono, Brian 
Stone and Charles Greene, scheduled 
for immediate release. 

The two, who made their initial 
“Shindig” appearance last month, 
have been set for three return stints 
on the video package, with the first 
return date slated for a May 5 airing. 


FRANK H. STANTON ANDY BADALE 

(London) (New York) 

Edna Battler 
Russ Vincent 

WANT ACTION?? LET^s HEAR FROM YOU!! 

current 

CAPRICE 

UNITED ARTISTS 


HAROLD GELLER 

(Nationwide Songs) 


“'E MOBTIMER 

IKyTjrB.ue, BCA victor 

iKi« ; • : J^lie grant hickory 

'(pfvanne"M!fJic?^**^' MORTIMER UNITED ARTISTS 

"I CAN MAKE YOU MINE" ORIGINELLS APT 

(Favorite Pub. Roxbury) 

HONEYCOMBS INTERPHON 

(N^L’iSiide'sJtig'l)'^^**” MURAD’S HARMONICATS COLUMBIA 


.APT 


"NIGHTS” ORIGINELLS 

(Favorite Pub. Roxbury) 

“SHE’S FALLEN IN LOVE WITH THE MONSTER MAN" CHUCK McCANN GRAD 

(Hampstead Music) SCREAMIN’ LORD SUCH CAMEO 

“SURPRISE" . . ^ ANDY BADALE CAPRICE 

(Pavanne Music) 

HONEYCOMBS INTERPHON 

(Pavanne Music) 


PLUS DOZENS OF FOREIGN RELEASES. 


HAROLD GELLER 


(London) 


LARRY FOTINE 

(Hollywood) 


Stanton-Badale 
1674 Broadway, 
New York 19, N.Y. 


Ehzo Stuarti Pacts 
With Epic Records 

NEW YORK — Bob Morgan, director 
of A&R at Epic Records, has an- 
nounced that Italian tenor Enzo Stu- 
arti signed an exclusive recording con- 
tract with the label. His debut single, 
“Take the Time” backed with “My 
Heart Won’t Say Goodbye,” has just 
been released. 

Stuarti came into national recogni- 
tion a few years ago when he substi- 
tuted for an ailing Katyna Ranieri at 
the Persian Room in New York. Since 
that time, he has performed on the Ed 
Sullivan and Danny Kaye TV shows, 
and appeared in several hotels and 
night clubs. His Broadway credits in- 
clude “Fanny,” “Me and Juliet” and 
others. The tenor is currently appear- 
ing at the Copacabana. 


Suit Settled In 
Diskery vs. Presser 

NEW YORK— Mike Stoller, Leiber 
and George Goldner, individually and 
as principals of Stuyvesant Produc- 
tions, Inc., which produces Red Bird 
Records, and Daisy Records, which 
produces Tiger and Daisy Records, 
have announced that the law suit in- 
stituted by Sam Hodge and his press- 
ing plant. Paramount Records, Inc. 
against Jerry Leiber, Stuyvesant Pro- 
ductions, Inc. and Daisy Records, Inc., 
has been amicably settled. 

They announced further that at no 
time has Sam Hodge’s company. 
Paramount Records, Inc., ever pro- 
duced, pressed, sold or distributed any 
Daisy, Tiger or Red Bird recordings 
for anyone except upon the expressed 
orders of Stuyvesant Productions, Inc. 
or Daisy Records, Inc. They also 
stated that they are continuing the 
cordial relationship which previously 
existed between them and Sam Hodge 
and Paramount Records, Inc. 


Pincus To London 

NEW YORK — George Pincus, prexy 
of Gil-Pincus publishers, leaves this 
week for a 10 day visit to London and 
the continent. 

Pincus has been very active in the 
publishing of European songs during 
recent years, including “She Loves 
You,” “I Saw Her Standing There,” 
“From Me To You,” “Calcutta,” “My 
Love Forgive Me,” “It’s Alright” and 
the current charter, “Begin To Love.” 

While in London, the pubbery chief 
will set up headquarters at his Lon- 
don office. Ambassador Music, Ltd. 


Foxy Set Up 



NEW YORK — Window displays have 
already started to appear as part of 
20th Century Fox Records’ promo 
campaign for the original soundtrack 
album of “Zorba the Greek.” One of 
the first dealers to cooperate was the 
Doubleday Book and Record Shop at 
Fifth Ave. and 52nd St. The store re- 
ports an increase in sales, and the 
diskery infos that other stores have 
followed suit. 


TOP SO 

IN 

R&B LOCATIONS 


llllllllliillliiiilllilllilllliilllllllll 


1 

SHOTGUN 

Jr. Walker (Soul 35001) 

1 

2 

STOP IN THE NAME OF LOVE 
Supremes (Motown 1074) 

3 

3 

MR. PITIFUL 

Otis Redding (Volt 124) 

2 

4 

DON'T MESS A GOOD THING 

Bobby McClure & Fontella Bass 
(Checker 1097) 

4 

5 

GOT TO GET YOU OFF MY MIND 
Solomon Burke (Atlantic 2276) 

8 

6 

MY GAL 

Temptations (Gordy 7038) 

5 

7 

NOWHERE TO RUN 

Martha & Vandellas (Gordy 7039) 

13 

8 

TEASING YOU 

Willie T. (Atlantic 2273) 

6 

9 

PEACHES AND CREAM 

1 Kettes (Modern 1005) 

16 

10 

HURT SO BAD 10 

Little Anthony & Imperials (DCP 1128) 

11 

1 DO LOVE YOU 

Billy Stewart (Chess 1922) 

17 

12 

SUDDENLY I'M ALL ALONE 

Walter Jackson (Okeh 7215) 

15 

13 

PEOPLE GET READY 

Impressions (ABC Paramount 10622) 

7 

14 

NEVER NEVER LEAVE ME 

Mary Wells (20th Century Fox 570) 

23 

15 

SHAKE 

Sam Cooke (RCA Victor 8486) 

9 

16 

ONE KISS FOR OLD TIMES' SAKE 
Ronnie Dove (Diamond 179) 

21 

17 

COME SEE 

Major Lance (Okeh 7216) 

18 

18 

TWINE TIME 11 

Alvin Cosh & Crawlers (Mar-V-Lus 6002) 

19 

I'LL BE DOGGONE 

Marvin Gaye (Tamla 5412) 

29 

20 

GOLDFINGER 

Shirley Bassey (United Artists 790) 

26 

21 

ASK THE LONELY 

Four Tops (Motown 1073) 

12 

22 

NAME GAME 

Shirley Ellis (Congress 230) 

14 

23 

THE ENTERTAINER 

Tony aarke (Chess 1924) 

34 

24 

YOU BETTER GET IT 

Joe Tex (Dial 4003) 

19 

25 

WHEN I'M GONE 

Brenda Holloway (Tamla 5411) 

20 

26 

DANNY BOY 

Jackie Wilson (Brunswick 55277) 

22 

27 

YOU CAN'T HURT ME NO MORE 
Gene Chandler (Constellation 146) 

28 

28 

YOU'VE LOST THAT LOVIN' 

FEELIN' 

Righteous Bros. (Phities 124) 

24 

29 

SOMEONE TO LOVE 

ZZ Hill (Kent #416) 

38 

30 

THE BOY FROM NEW YORK CITY 
Ad Libs (Blue Cot 102) 

32 

31 

BIG CHIEF 

Professor Long Hair (Watch 1900) 

39 

32 

GOOD TIMES 

Jerry Butler (Vee Jay 651) 

25 

33 

BIRDS AND BEES 

Jewel Akens (Era 3141) 

42 

34 

IT'S GONNA BE ALRIGHT 

Maxine Brown (Wand 173) 

36 

35 

000 BABY BABY 

Miracles (Tamla 54113) 

— 

36 

HOW SWEET IT IS 

Marvin Gaye (Tamla 54107) 

27 

37 

DON'T WAIT TOO LONG 

Betty Swan (Money 108) 

41 

38 

YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES 

Joe Tex (Dial 4003) 

44 

39 

BARRACUDA 

Alvin Cash 8c Crawlers (Mar-V-Lus 605] 

1 

40 

YOU CAN HAVE HIM 

Dionne Warwick (Scepter 1294) 

46 

41 

IT WAS NICE 

Jimmy Hughes (Fame 6407) 

30 

42 

IT'S MY OWN FAULT 

B. B. King (ABC Paramount 10634) 

35 

43 

DEAR DAD 

Chuck Berry (Chess 13627) 

— 

44 

WE'RE GONNA MAKE IT 

Little Milton (Checker 13722) 

— 

45 

SIMON SAYS 

Isley Bros (Atlantic 2277) 

47 

46 

T. C. B. 

Dee Qark (Constellation 147) 

31 

47 

IKO IKO 

Dixie Cups (Red Bird 10-024) 

— 

48 

A CHANGE IS GONNA COME 

Sam Cooke (RCA Victor I486) 

33 

49 

DEVIL'S HIDEAWAY 

James Brown (Smash 9975) 

— 

50 

NO FAITH, NO LOVE 

MItty C^lier (Chess 1911) 

37 



42 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 







3 

! 


13 

{ 

It 


7 

3 

7 

3 


I 

1 

I 

1 


The Cash Box "Sure Shots" highlight records which reports fr^ 
nation indicate are already beginning to sell quantity or else give 

retail dealers throughout the 
every indication of doing so. 

WHEN I'M GONE 

BRENDA HOLLOWAY 



CAST YOUR FATE TO THE 

SOUNDS ORCHESTRAL 

WIND 

Parkway 942 

1 DO LOVE YOU 

BILLY STEWART 

• 

Chess 199 

THE LAST TIME 

ROLLING STONES 

• 


000 BABY BABY 

MIRACLES 

• 

Tamlo 54113 

PEACHES & CREAM 

IKETTES 

• 


IT'S GONNA BE ALRIGHT 

MAXINE BROWN 

• 

Wond 173 

NOT TOO LONG AGO 

UNIQUES 

• - 

Paulo 219 

DOUBLE-O-SEVEN 

DETERGENTS 

• 


COME BACK BABY 

- RODDIE JOY 

• 

Red Bird 10-021 

CRAZY DOWNTOWN 

ALLAN SHERMAN 

• 


YOU CAN HAVE HIM 

DIONNE WARWICK 

• 




Forrester Fills 
McConnell Vacancy 
At Acuff-Rose 

NASHVILLE — Howard “Howdy” 
Forrester has been named to assume 
the duties of the late Jim McConnell 
at Acuff-Rose Artists Corp. McCon- 
nell died in Nashville on Saturday, 
March 6, at the age of 64. He was 



Mercury/Blue Rock 
Add New Wax Talent 

CHICAGO — Andre Williams, recent 
addition to Mercury Records’ A&R 
staff, has added a batch of new ar- 
tists to the label’s subsidiary. Blue 
Rock Records. 

The r & b diskery has released its 
initial waxing by Sir Mack Rice, en- 
titled “Mustang Sally,” and 17-year 
old Joyce Kennedy is slated to have 
her first release on Apr. 1. Other 
newly-pacted artists include Kandi 
Jackson and Tony Diamond, formerly 
with the Five Dutones. 

Williams, in a pair of master-leas- 
ing deals with Herman Griffin of Hit 
Productions, has picked up Griffin’s 
etching, “Dream Baby,” for Mercury 
and “Baby Boy” by Janeen Henry for 
Blue Rock. 


Lainie Kazan Get's 


managing vp of ARC and a member 
of the board of the Country Music 
Association. 

Forrester had spent the past 14 
months as assistant to McConnell. Be- 
fore that, he was associated over a 
14 year span with the Roy Acuff unit, 
accompanying Acuff to all parts of 
the world. 

Forrester will supervise the activ- 
ities of such artists as Roy Acuff, 
Ernest Ashworth, Wilma Lee and 
Stoney Cooper, Don Gant, Bobby 
Lord, Bob Luman, the Newbeats, Roy 
Orbison, Tex Ritter, Sue Thompson 
and Lonnie “Pap” Wilson. 

Liberty Lands 
Little John 

LOS _ ANGELES — Liberty Records 
has signed Dick Peabody, alias “Little 
Jolm” on the ABC-TV “Combat” 
series, to a recording contract. The 
actor’s first outing will be a narrative 
called “Young Sarge,” written by his 
wife, Essie, with music by Mort 
Garson. 


Colpix Promotion 

HOLLYWOOD — Lainie Kazan, whose 
initial Colpix outing couples the 
novelty tune, “Ouzo” with “The Color 
Of Love” from the film, “Lord Jim,” 
is the object of an intensive promotion 
campaign by the label. 

The lovely Israeli warbler, who re- 
ceived considerable acclaim when she 
stepped briefly into the lead role of 
Broadway’s “Funny Girl,” has re- 
cently made guest appearances on the 
ABC-TV’s “Night Life” and the Joe 
Franklin daytime TVer, and was 
honored last week with a cocktail 
party at the Hotel Plaza in New 
York. The latter affair was co-hosted 
by Colpix and E. H. Morris, publish- 
ers of “Ouzo.” 

Similar appearances are now being 
planned, and future dates for the 
young songstress include a stand at 
the Hungry i in San Francisco next 
month, followed by a booking in New 
York’s Basin Street East. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 



Sounds Good 

NEW YORK — Judging 
from the smiles, this 
must have been the 
take that went into the 
pressing of Georgia 
Gibbs’ newie. Joe Sher- 
man, and George David 
Weiss, who produced 
the session look on with 
the songstress and 
Larry Uttal, president 
of Amy-Mala Records. 
The tunes that were 
cut and have recently 
been released are Char- 
les Aznavour’s “Venice 
Blue” and “Let Me Cry 
on Your Shoulder” by 
Weiss and Sherman. 


Randazzo Returns 
From Rome 

NEW YORK — Teddy Randazzo has 
just returned from Rome where he 
recorded several American tunes in 
Italian, including three of his own 
compositions, “Lost Without You,” 
“I’m On The Outside Lookin’ In” and 
“Coin’ Out Of My Head.” The artist 
also arranged for several leading 
Italian singers to record more than 
30 of his songs on LP’s and singles. 

He is currently negotiating inde- 
pendent producing deals with several 
major diskeries and is active in sign- 
ing new waxing talent. His latest 
inking is Linda Carr, and there is a 
possibility of his signing the Orchids 
and the Chiffons. 

The multi-talented chanter has a 
South American tour planned for 
later this year and is also consider- 
ing several film scripts. His latest 
DCP International waxing, “You 
Don’t Need a Heart,” was released 
last week and his future schedule 
includes recording sessions -with Lit- 
tle Anthony and the Imperials, whose 
latest hit “Hurt So Bad” made Ran- 
dazzo eligible for his third BMI 
award. 


Liberty Pushing "Red Roses" 
Through Major Florists 

HOLLYWOOD — Liberty Records’ 
publicity and merchandising depart- 
ments, promoting the Vic Dana LP 
follow-up to his single, “Red Roses 
For A Blue Lady,” have come up 
with a special kit for key members 
of the Florists Telegraph Delive:^. 

Dispatched to leading florists 
around the country, the kit includes 
promo material, a special window dis- 
play and a copy of the album. The 
merchandiser will display a sign, 
with an illustration of the LP, read- 
ing “Buy The Roses Here — Buy the 
album wherever records are sold.” 


World Artists To Distrib 
General American Product 

PITTSBURGH— World Artists Rec- 
ords will be handling the distribution 
of the General American line 
throughout the U.S. and Canada, 
according to a pact made between 
WA prexy Lou Guarino and GA’s 
Harry Finfer and Herb Gordon. 
Guarino also expects to close a deal 
with Roland Rennie of EMI for the 
distribution of GA throughout the 
world, while Finfer’s first session 
under the new setup will be with the 
Velvet Satins. 



CASH BOX 
1780 BROADWAY 

NEW YORK, N. Y. 10019 


Enclosed find my check. 

O $15 for a full year (52 weeks) subscription (United 
States, Conodo, Mexico) 

3 $30 for 0 full yeor (Airmail United States, Canada, 
Mexico) 

□ $30 for a full year (other countries) 

□ $45 for a full year (Airmail other countries) 


NAME 

FIRM 


(Check One) 

I AM A 

DEALER 

ONE STOP 

DISTRIB 

RACK JOBBER 

PUBLISHER 

RECORD CO 

DISK JOCKEY 

COIN FIRM 

OTHER 


ADDRESS 


CITY STATE ZIP # 

Be Sure To Check Butinets Classification Abovel 


43 



COUNTRY 
G«ish Box REVIEWS 




B-f very good C+ fair 

B good C mediocre 




(YOU DON’T LOVE ME) ANYMORE (2:29) [4 Star, BMI— Burgess] 

THE LATE MISTER JONES (2:00) 

[Screen Gems, Columbia, BMI — Light] 

GEORGE HAMILTON IV (RCA Victor 8537) 

The chanter, who is currently coming off “Truck Driving Man,” is a 
sure cinch to repeat that success with this potent follow-up stanza called 
“(You Don’t Love Me) Anymore.” The tune is an easy-going, lyrical 
shufflin’ lament about a poor guy who can’t understand why his gal left 
him. The coupler, “The Late Mister Jones,” is a tenor, bluegrass-flavored 
folkish affair sold with plenty of poise by Hamilton. 


LEFT OUT (2:15) [Sure-Fire, BMI— Crutchfield] 

I HAD ONE TOO MANY (2:18) [Sure-Fire, BMI— McAlpin] 
WILBURN BROS. (Decca 31764) 

Hot-on-the-heels of their “I’m Gonna Tie One On Tonight” smasheroo, 
the boys come with another sure winner. The top lid, “Left Out,” is a 
plaintive, heart-tugging tale of romantic rejection with a contagious 
melodic undercurrent. Flip, “I Had One Too Many,” is a raunchy, happy- 
go-lucky blueser about a guy who misjudges his booze limit. 


DON’T TAKE ADVANTAGE OF ME (2:27) 

[Hitway, BMI — ^Morris, Owens] 

SOMEONE’S GOTTA CRY (2:43) [Wilderness, BMI— Bowman] 
JEAN SHEPARD (Capitol 5392) 

Jean Shepard should have no difficulty in rapidly jumping into the 
winner’s circle with top-rung Capitol newie tabbed “Don’t Take Advan- 
tage Of Me.” The side is a twangy, dual-track item on which the lark 
makes a dramatic plea for her boyfriend to treat her square. “Some- 
one’s Gotta Cry” is a hauntingly pretty, slow-moving tradition-styled 
hillbilly weeper. 


THE BALLAD OF THE FOOL KILLER (2:00) 

[Arch, ASCAP — Franks, Phillips] 

ROSE-COLORED GLASSES (2:29) [Pamper, BMI— Carter] 
DAVID HOUSTON (Epic 9782) 

David Houston is still scoring with “Sweet, Sweet Judy” and this 
ultra-commercial follow-up labeled “The Ballad Of The Fool Killer” 
should certainly develop into another hit. The tune is a rollicking, chorus- 
backed effectively-building infectious bluesey ditty rendered in a con- 
vincing style by the chanter. The attractive undercut, “Rose-Colored 
Glasses,” is a pleasant, low-key affair about an impossible romance. 


BILLY CHRISTIAN (1:58) [Newkeys, BMI— Hall] 

WHY DO YOU HESITATE? (2:40) [Sugarloaf, BMI— Vernon] 
SHIRLEE HUNTER (Tower 130) 

Shirlee Hunter can finally establish herself in the national limelight 
with this new release which Tower purchased from Salem called “Billy 
Christian.” The tune is a pulsating, rhythmic tribute to a very special 
wandering type of guy. “Why Do You Hestitate?” is a slow-moving, 
romancer about a seriously too shy fella. 


iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 


MARY TAYLOR (Capitol 5379) JIMMIE SKINNER (Starday 711) 


MAN 

3kin- 

un- 

lixo ^vuciiu, w luc-i vocal 
talents full-blast on this twangy, 
raunchy ode all about a simple non- 
executive type. Watch it. 

(B) HOW’S IT BEEN (SINCE 
LAST HEARTBREAK) 



lor can garner plenty of spins with 
this top-drawer fast-moving, rhyth- 
mic, honk tonkish happy hillbilly 
blueser. Plenty of sales potential 
here. 


(B-f-) HE BELIEVES ME (2:14) (2:35) [Starday, BMI — Skinner, 

[Central, BMI — Taylor] Emerson] This time out Skinner 

Tender, heartfelt tradition-styled ro- dishes-up an appealing medium-paced 


mancer. 


emotion-packed tale of sorrow. 


Cash Box — March 27 , 1965 






Cd^ 


COUNTRY 
TOP 50 


Pos. Last 
Wc«k 

I KING OF THE ROAD 2 

ITrea—BMI) 

Roger Miller (Smash 1965) 

2 10 LITTLE BOTTLES 1 

(Slardary — BMI) 

Johnny Bond (Starday 704) 

3 I'VE GOT A TIGER BY 

THE TAIL 3 

(Blue Book — BMI) 

Buck Owens (Capitol 5336) 

4 THEN AND ONLY THEN 6 

fMoss Rose — 

Connie Smith (RCA Victor 84S9) 

5 (MY FRIENDS ARE GONNA 
BE) STRANGERS 4 

(Yonah i Owen — BMI) 

Roy Drusky (Mercury 72376) 

Merle Haggard (Tally 179) 

g ORANGE BLOSSOM SPECIAL 5 


{Leeds— ASCAP) 

Johnny Cash (Columbia 43206) 


J THIS IS IT 


12 


{Acclaim — BMI) 

Jim Reeves (RCA Victor 8508) 


8 THE WISHING WELL 9 

{Jasper & Silver Star — BMI) 

Honk Snow (RCA Victor 8488) 

9 WALK TALL 7 

(Painted Desert — BMI) 

Faron Young (Mercury 72375) 

I WASHED MY HANDS IN 
MUDDY WATER 11 

{Maricano — BMI) 

Stonewall Jackson (Columbia 43/97) 


10 


U A TIGER IN MY TANK 

{Peach— SESAC) 

Jim Nesbitt (Chart 1165) 

K SWEET, SWEET JUDY 

lAI Gallico—BMI) 

David Houston (Epic 9746) 


13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 
19 


13 


I STILL MISS SOMEONE 21 

{Johnny Cash — BMI) 

Flatt & Scruggs (Columbia 43204) 

THAT'S WHERE MY MONEY 
GOES 16 

{Cedarwood — BMI) 

Webb Pierce (Decca 3/704) 


M she called me baby 

{Central Songs — BMI) 

Carl Smith (Columbia 43200) 

71 WHAT MAKES A MAN 
WANDER? 

{Branble — BMI) 

Jan Howard (Decca 31701) 

M YOU DON'T HEAR 

{Johnny Cosh — BMI) 

Kitty Wells (Decca 3/749) 


26 


24 


33 


26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

32 

33 

34 

35 

36 

37 


Pos. Last 
Week 

27 


DIDN'T I 

(Widow— BMI) 

Dottle West (RCA Victor 8467) 


TINY BLUE TRANSISTOR 
RADIO 22 

{Moss Rose — BMI) 

Connie Smith (RCA Victor 8489) 

PASS THE BOOZE 23 

(Lonzo 8 Oscar — BMI) 

Ernest Tubb (Decca 3/706) 

FREIGHT TRAIN BLUES 39 

{AcuE-Rose — BMI) 

Roy Acuff (Hickory 1291) 

A TOMBSTONE EVERY MILE 41 

{Aroostook — BMI) 

Dick Curless (Tower 124) 

ANNE OF A THOUSAND 
DAYS 25 

(Bandshell—BMI) 

Leroy Van Dyke (Mercury 72360) 

TAKE YOUR HANDS OFF 
MY HEART 28 

{Pamper — BMI) 

Ray Pillow (Capitol 5323) 

I CRIED ALL THE WAY 
TO THE BANK 48 

(Wilderness — BM I ) 

Norma Jean (RCA Victor 8518) 

ODE TO THE LITTLE BROWN 
SHACK OUT BACK 29 

(Sleep Hollow — ASCAP) 

Billy Edd Wheeler (Kapp 617) 

I WANT YOU 43 

(Yonah— BMI) 

Tom Tall & Gintty Wright (Chart 1170) 

A THING CALLED SADNESS 30 

(Pamper — BMI) 

Ray Price (Columbia 43/62) 

SEE THE BIG MAN CRY — 

{Tuneville & Lyn — Lou — BMI) 

Charlie Louvin (Capitol 5369) 


A DEAR JOHN LETTER 

{American — BMI) 

Skeeter Davis & Bobby Bare 
(RCA Victor 8496) 

15 

38 

A TEAR DROPPED BY 

(Painted Desert-^Mt) 

Jean Shepard (CapHol 15304) 

31 

I'LL WANDER BACK TO 
YOU 

(Cedarwood — BMI) 

for/ Scoff (Deeca 31693) 

17 

39 

SITTIN' IN AN ALL NITE 
CAFE 

(Grazer— BMI) 

Warner Mark (Decca 31684) 

32 

YOU'RE THE ONLY WORLD 

1 KNOW 

(Morson — BMI) 

Sonny James (Capitol 5280) 

10 

40 

I'VE GOT FIVE DOLLARS AND 
IT'S SATURDAY NIGHT — 

(Peer Int'l — BMI) 

Gene Pitney & George Jones 
(Musicor 1066) 

TWO SIX PACKS AWAY 

(Raleigh, Champion — BMI) 

Dave Dudley (Mercury 72384) 

19 

41 

LESS AND LESS 

(Tree— BMI) 

Charlie Louvin (Capitol 5296) 

34 

LEAST OF ALL 

(Morson — BMI) 

George Jones (United Artists 804) 

14 

42 

THINGS HAVE GONE 

TO PIECES 

45 


43 

44 

45 

46 

47 


(Glad Music Cod — BMlj 

George Jones (Musicor 1067) 


I'M GONNA TIE ONE ON 
TONIGHT 35 

(Sure Fire — BMI) 

Wilburn Brothers (Decca 31674) 

BAD, BAD DAY 46 

(AcuE-Rose — BMI) 

Bob Luman (Hickory 1289) 

CERTAIN — 

(Moss Rose — BMI) 

Bill Anderson (Decca 31743) 

HONKY TONK SONG 37 

(Cedarwood & Tree — BMI) 

Charlie Walker (Epic 9759) 

MY OLD FADED ROSE — 

(Southwind — BMI) 

Johnny Sea (Philips 40267) 


23 

DO WHAT YOU DO 

DO WELL 

(Central — BMI) 

Ned Miller (Fabor 137) 

18 

48 

SIX LONELY HOURS 

(Cedarwood — BM/) 

Kitty Wells (Decca 31749) 

38 

24 

HAPPY BIRTHDAY 

(Sure Fire — BMI) 

Loretta Lynn (Dacca 31707) 

20 

49 

WHERE DID YOU GO 

(Low— BMI) 

Boots Till (Capo 125) 

— 

25 

GIRL ON THE BILLBOARD 

(Moss-Rose — BMI) 

Del Reeves (United Artists 844) 

36 

50 

BLAZING SMOKESTACK 

(Starday — BMI) 

Willis Bros. (Starday 703) 

42 


A GREAT FOLLOW-UP TO 
I'M GONNA TIE ONE ON TONIGHT” 

BY 




Wilburn Brothers 


HAD ONE 


TOO MANY 


and 


LEFT OUT 


31764 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


45 , 

j 








lilillllilillllllllillilllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillillllllllll 


GojA Box 


TOP COUNTRY 
ALBUMS 


1 I DON'T CARE 

Buck Owens (Capitol T 2186/ST 2186) 


1 6 I'VE GOT A TIGER BY 

THE TAIL 22 

Buck Owens (Capitol T /ST 2283) 


2 YOU'RE THE ONLY 
WORLD I KNOW 

Sonny James (Capitol T /ST 2209) 


3 


17 YOUR CHEATIN' HEART 20 

Soundtrack (MGM E 4260/SE 4260) 


3 THE BEST OF JIM REEVES 5 

(RCA Victor LPM/LSP 2890) 

4 THE RETURN OF 

ROGER MILLER 2 

(Smash MGS 27061 /SRS 67061) 


18 I get lonely in a hurry 15 

George Jones 

(United Artists UAL 338/UAS 6388) 

19 ORANGE BLOSSOM SPECIAL 27 

Johnny Cash 

(Columbia CL 2309/CS 9109) 



Cum Box 



COUNTRY 
ROUND UP 


Sonny Janies and the Southern 
Gentlemen have been signed for ap- 
pearances in a forthcoming color flick. 
The production, which will be Aimed 
in Nashville by Marathon Pictures, is 
tentatively titled “Country Music 
Goes To The Opera House.” Filming 
is scheduled to take place shortly in 
the Music City. 

Smiley Wilson, Wil-Helm's director 
of talent, sends along word that Earl 
Scott has almost more bookings than 
he can handle. The songster, who is 


from a promotion trip and is really 
excited about his several new releases 
which include singles by Lome 
Greene, Howard Crockett, Faron 
Young, Ted Kirby, Don Rutherford, 
Margie Singleton and several others. 
Spinners needing copies should write 
to Little Richie at Box 3, Belen, New 
Mexico. 

Mercury’s Rex Allen has signed for 
a second guest appearance on Jimmy 
Dean’s ABC-TV stanza. The enter- 
tainer leaves for New York on April 


5 TROUBLE & ME 4 

stonewall Jackson 
(Columbia CL 2278/CS 9078) 

6 THE JIM REEVES WAY 11 

(RCA Victor LPM/LPS 2968) 

7 BILL ANDERSON SHOWCASE 9 

(Decca DL 4600/DL 74600) 

8 MEMORIES OF AMERICA 6 

Billy Edd Wheeler 
(Kapp KL 142S/KS 342S) 

9 MR. & MRS. COUNTRY MUSIC 14 

Johnny & Jonie Mosby 
(Columbia CL 2 2297 /CS 9 9097) 

10 BITTER TEARS 7 

Johnny Cash (Columbia CL 2248 /CS 9048) 

11 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 13 

Jim & Jesse (Epic LN 24031/BN 26031) 


20 hall of fame 18 

Roy Acuff (Hickory LPM 119) 

21 THE FABULOUS SOUND OF 

FLATT & SCRUGGS 17 

(Columbia CL 2255/CS 90SS) 

22 less and less 19 

Charlie Louvin (Capitol T 2208/ST 2208) 

23 LOVE LIFE 21 

Ray Price (Columbia CL 2189/CS 8989) 

24 COUNTRY MUSIC TIME 28 


Kitty Wells (Decca DL 4SS4/DL 74554; 

25 THE PICK OF THE COUNTRY 23 

Roy Drusky (MGM 20937/SR 60973) 

26 THANK YOU FOR CALLING 24 

Billy Walker 

(Columbia CL 2206/CS 9006) 


12 talk of the town 8 

Dave Dudley 

(Mercury MG 20970/SR 60970) 

13 SONGS FROM MY HEART 16 

Loretta Lynn (Decca DL 4620/7 4620) 

14 the JUDY LYNN SHOW 10 

(United Artists UAL 3390/UAS 6390) 

15 have I TOLD YOU LATELY 

THAT I LOVE YOU 12 

Jim Reeves (Camden 842) 


27 

28 

29 

30 


R. F. D. 

Marty Robbins 

(Columbia CL 22220/CS 9020) 


29 


BLUEGRASS FAVORITES 25 

Aloe Wiseman (Capitol T 1800/ST 1800) 

BURNING MEMORIES — 

Ray Price (Columbia CL 2289/CS 9089) 

COUNTRY DANCE FAVORITES 26 

Faron Young 

(Mercury MG 20931 /SR 60931) 


GLENN BARBER 

a great country talent . . . 

to say someone is great is easy to do, but to mean it is 
something else. 

slick norris 

KNOCK KNOCK 


Starday 699 


management 

slick norris 

post office box 653 
highlands, texas 77562 


l 

p 

TWO MORE HITS | 

FROM NASHVILLE'S | 

p 

HOTTEST COUNTRY LABEL ! 

"I'LL END IT 

"PART TIME 1 


LIKE A MAN" 

SWEETHEART" I 


TED KIRBY 

MAC FAIRCLOTH 


CHART 1180 

GREAT 1001 


PEACH MUSIC (SESAC) 1 


806 17th AVE. S., 

NASHVILLE, TENN. 


Suite 202 

TEL. 254-9333 


Distributed Nationally 

By Sounds of Nashville 





EARL SCOTT 


SONNY JAMES 


GEORGE JONES 


presently hitting with “I’ll Wander 
Back To You,” has a new Decca ses- 
sion set for later this month. 

Thurston Moore is traveling around 
the country setting editorial features 
and advertisers for the “1966 Country 
Music Who’s.” The busy publisher 
also notes that he’s now putting many 
special books including new programs 
for KFOX-Long Beach and the an- 
nual booklet for the Folk Festival at 
UCLA in May. 

Lark Barbara Allen has just been 
signed to a recording pact by Shoe- 
string Records with sessions slated 
immediately for her initial waxing. 
Negotiations were flnalized by Jim 
Gemmill representing Barbara and 
Shoestring topper Steve Richardson, 
Jr. The songstress will headline her 
own country show for the coming 
season and has already been set for 
fifteen major fairs on the east coast 
as the featured attraction. Other 
dates include the Goldsboro, N. C. Fair 
where she will be featured with TV- 
Hollywood personality Smiley Burnett 
on Sept. 20. 

ABS Records of Wilmington, Del., 
formerly owned by Jim Small and re- 
cently bought by Howard Rash of 
Wilmington, has moved its operations 
to Nashville where Rash will operate 
his entire recording business. The 
exec sez that he has several new re- 
leases coming out in the country field 
and that all future records will be 
distributed by Nashville Sound. Dee- 
jays wishing to get on the ABS mail- 
ing list may do so by writing Rash 
at P. 0. Box #775, Nashville, Tenn. 

Jesse Travers recently paid a sol- 
emn tribute to the deaths two years 
ago of Patsy Cline, Cowboy Copas, 
Hawkshaw Hawkins and Randy 
Hughes on a WCMS-Norfolk stanza. 
Included in a memorium was a re- 
memberance of Jack Anglin who was 
killed three days later in an auto- 
mobile accident while in route to a 
memorial service for Patsy. The half- 
hour rememberance began with a 
brief outline by Jesse of the lives and 
contributions to country music by the 
five involved and concluded with an 
eight-minute tape recording of the 
Grand Ole Opry tribute by Ott Devine 
and the Jordanaires as heard two 
years prior with selected recordings 
by the deceased stars. 

Congrats are in order to Ford Dick- 
son. The vet dee jay was recently 
upped to program director on KHEY- 
E1 Paso. Ford infos word that the 
outlet is planning several Grand Ole 
Opry during the coming year. 

Little Richie Johnson just returned 


25th for one week of rehearsing and 
taping. Show will be aired on May 13. 

Jim Wells, who spins the good 
country sounds on KWAM-Memphis, 
needs help desperately. Jim is cur- 
rently running a ten minute segment 
each day, Monday thru Friday, called 
“County Music Profiles.” A different 
artist is featured each day with a 
brief personal history and plays of 
their hits or latest recordings. The 
deejay sez that he has just about ex- 
hausted all the background material 
that he could scrape together. He re- 
quests publishers, distribs, and labels 
send him any pertinent info that they 
might have. 

The Buck Owens show has just 
completed a four night stand for the 
Dave Stone stations. The package 
played to capacity and record-break- 
ing crowds in all four markets. In 
addition to Buck and the Buckaroos, 
the bill featured Joe and Rose Lee 
Maphis, Tommy Collins and Rusty 
and Doug. 

Hard-working Carl Smith is back 
on the road again. The vet Columbia 
chanter recently completed a string 
of key dates in Texas and La. He’s 
booked thru the Moeller talent stable. 


The Pamper Treatment 



NASHVILLE — Pamper Music re- 
cently re-inked composer-artist Willie 
Nelson to a writer’s contract. Offici- 
ating, as Nelson touches pen to paper, 
are (1. to r.) Wayland “Stubby” Stub- 
blefield, promo chief for the pubbery; 
Haze Jones, who handles the artist’s 
bookings; and Hal Smith, general 
manager of Pamper Music. Nelson, 
a regular with the Grand Ole Opry, 
is clicking with his RCA Victor side 
“She’s Not For You,” and is present- 
ly working on an album for the 
diskery. 


I 


46 


1 


Cash Box— March 27, 1965 






I 


r 



British singer Petula Clark made her first professional appearance at the age of seven and was an established star in her own country while still in her teens. She now lives in Paris 
and in recent years has worked more and more abroad. A truly International ‘star' she records in many languages and is a regular chart topper throughout Europe. Contracted to 
Vogue Records of France, Pet still records in the London studios of Pye Records Ltd. which released her disks in the U.K. and with which she maintains a very close association. She is 
seen here with the Cash Box International Gold Award for “Down Town’’ with which she recently topped the American charts. On the right is Louis Benjamin, Pye’s managing direc- 
tor and on the left Tony Hatch, the label’s A & R manager who penned and produced “Down Town.’’ He also recorded “Love Potion No. 9,” which took The Searchers to No. 2 in 
the Top 100 and won them the Cash Box International Silver Award which CB European director Neville Marten is presenting to them in picture top left. At the same time anothei 
Pye group, The Kinks (seen top right) climbed to No. 6 in the Cash Box Top 100 with “All Day And All Of The Night," an indie production by Shel Talmy. 





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13 13 


TRlHnSAI?— Cttarteto 
Imoenai (CBS) 
tK> RE MI— Bie Cousins 
• (CWsc lockeylt MilUe ^stU 
(PiiUips); Simomttte (RCA) Jf 
AMOR <L-€>-V-E>— Nat Kia« jf 
Cote (Odeon)— Rermata m 

EL DIA QUE ME QUIE«^ 

— .Tito Rodrigata: (CBS) V 
SANTANDER 0E BATUNGA 
— Qiamtsa del OirSbe 
(C8S>— M«k)«faf i f 

NOSOTROS-PIEL CANELA— / 
Eydfe Gotiae y Trio los 
Eanchos (CBS); Chico 
Miranda (RCA) 

A HARD DAY’S NIGHT- 
Beatles (Odeon); Sandm 
(CBS); iofenny Tedesco 
(RCA>— Feratata 
PLENO SOL— HAS VENIDO 
OE LE30S— Gilbert Becaud 
(Odeon) 

EL FimULETB— l»lio 
(CBS) ^ y, 

A WORLD WITHOUT ^ f 
LOVE— Peter and Gordon Jf 
(Odeon); Sandro (CB®)— ^ j 
Fermta 

PERFBDIA— Triai Lopea 
(Remrise) 

12 10 EVERYBODY LOVES 

SOMEBODY— Dean Maitin 

MAMA PROVINCIANA— 

Beto Fcrnan {Mnaic HaB) 
n ELLOS-QUE SEAS FELtE- 
Dalida (Disc Jockey) 

15 19 SMA LA LA— Sylvie Vartan , 

(RCA) f 

Id 16 NDESTRA NOCHE— Eduardo J | 
Rodrigo (RCA); Change ^ 
Nteto (CBS) J 

It 17 ELAGTA E* CANA— ^ ^ 

Charanga del Cai^ (CMS) 
-Meh^M \/^ > 

m 12 NADA VALl Sm AMORr-Jfti 
Pallto Ortego (RCA)— Rom 
19 15 BAILANDO SOSm UNA 

ESTREIXA— Richard 
Antsbony (CMeoa); Juan 
Rasion (RCA) 

28 18 DE RCOHLLAS A TI— 

' Gianni Moraodi (RCA>— 

Joan R«i«f>« 


Great Britain's 
Top Ten LP's 


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^ .^♦’ilMl;t»* a 

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Brazil's TOP SIX UP's 


-Trini Lopez/Odeo 


,„rtists/EGE (rcc. live) 
>utra/Oaeon 


1 %e Latim Albam—Trini Jbope , 

2 §0 Pino Da Bossa— Several Brazilia 
6 Qiie Quercs Ta De Mint— Altemar, 

3 §ZiHiibo Trio— Zimbo Trio/EGE 
10 S’ Lovely— Ray Conniff/CBS _ 

5 ISambalane® Trio— Sambalanoo Trio/ Audio Fidelity 
flndicates Bossa Nova 

Top Six Double Compacts 


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The Beatles— The Beatles/Odeon^^ , tv ra-r r 

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S’ Young— Ray Conniff/CBS , 

Carlos Alberto— Carlos Ali^rto/CBS 
Amor— Eydie Gorme and Trio Los Pancnos/CBS 


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The Rolling Stones No. 2— The 
Rolling Stones (D^ea) 

Beatles For Sale— The Beatles 
(Pariophone) 

Tim Voiee Of Winston Churchill 
— Soundtrack (Dacca) 

The Best Of Jim Reeves— Jim 
Reeves (RCA) 

Cilia— Cilia Black (Farlophone) 
Sandie— Sandie Shaw (Pye) 
Lnekv 13 Shades Of Val Doonkan 
— Val Dooniean (Decca) 

Hie Kinks— The Kinks (Pye) 
Another Side Of Bob Dylan— Bob 
Dylan (CBS) 

TWie Bachelors Pins U Great 
Songs— The Bachelors (Decca) 




pretty 

Orbtsott tLo«“ 


10 


10 


TRISTE 

Som^IxirWO-^” 




I COULD EASILY PALL— 
Otff Richard (CMombia) 
ROOK AND ROLL MUSIC— 
Beatles (Parlopbone) 

I FEEL FINE— Bemtfes 
(Parlo^oiut) 

GENIE WITH THE LIGHT 
BROWN LAMP— Shadows 
(Columbia) 

ON THE FIRST NIGHT OF 
THE FULL MOON— Jndt 
Jtmes (Kapp) 

SHOW ME OIRL-H«rnm«’s 
Hcradta (Columbia) 

THE TWELTH OF NEVER— 
Oiir RttJiard (Colusdan) 
ONLY FRIENDS-Fmncios 
Hardy (Vogue) 

DON’T BREAK THE HEART 
THAT LOVES YOU— 
Cottase Francis (MGM> 

A BOY LIKE THAT— Yooeg 
World Singers (CBS) 


RT - 

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V 


Dan 


Tim 




Germany's Best Sellers 



This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


Das War Mein Schoenster Taaz (I Only Came To Dance 
With You— Bemd Spier— CBS— Melodic Der Weit/Miche! 

*Taxi Nach Texas (Taxi To Texas)— Martin Laoer— Poly- 
dor— Hans Gerig Music 

♦Kaesse Nie Nach Mittemacht (Never Kiss After .H**-!* 
night)— Siw Malmkvist— Metronome— Edition intro/Mei- 
sel 


/ 


CBS Records/Entertaining the Entire World ff 


' ^ed in last week’s trade papers. 


’CBS." Marcas Rc(. T.M. PRINTED IN U SA. 


o Si 



HOLLAND 


The Dutch Swing College band returned to their native country, Holland, 
from a successful tour with stops in Singapore, Australia and New Zealand. 
Leader Peter Schilperoort told the press at Schiphol Airport that the Band 
played for sold-out halls, including one with a capacity of over 7,000 seats. It 
was remarkable that the greater part of the audiences was over 18, so not 
many teenagers. In Australia and in New Zealand the band was welcomed by 
thousands of Dutch speaking inhabitants ( immigrants L The group plans to 
start a South African tour next April. 

Conducted by Leopold Stokowski, the London Symphony Orchestra gives a 
fascinating performance of Rimsky-Korsakov’s “Scheherazade” on a Decca-LP, 
released here both in mono and stereo. Hans Tecker, label-manager for classi- 
cal Decca in Holland, told Cash Box that this is the first classical recording 
in Decca’s famous “Phase Four” system. 

Simultaneously with England, Phonogram Amsterdam released the new 
Rolling Stones single, “The Last Time,” coupled with “Play With Fire.” It is 
uncertain yet which side will be favored by the teenagers. Both sides are hit- 
potential and teen radio-programs here do not seem to favor a special side yet. 

Jewel Akens’ “The Birds And The Bees,” released by Phonogram on the 
London-label, also promises to become a great topper in Holland. The catchy 
novelty is intensively plugged, and its position on the hit-lists jumped from 
zero to the top twenty within a week. “To Wait For Love” by Tom Jones on 
the Decca-label is another that is rapidly gaining popularity here. 

Ilonka Biluska (23), female singer of Hungarian origin, born in Holland and 
educated in South Africa, now lives in Holland again where she has risen to 
great popularity within two years. (Together with four other Dutch larks, she 
has won the first prize in the Knokke Song Festival of 1964.) The songstress 
is under Decca-contract and her latest recording is “Gino” b/w a Dutch cover- 
ing of German hit, “Abends in der Mondschein-allee.” 

Bovema’s Columbia label will hit the stands with Cliff’s new single “The 
Minute You’re Gone”/“Just Another Guy,” recorded in USA. Fast-rising on 
the charts are this EMI label’s beatgroup’s The Seekers and Herman’s Hermits 
with hits like “I’ll Never Find Another You” and “Silhouettes.” 

Also from Bovema. Gerry Oord, Jr. and Mr. C. Pompe last week had long 
discussions with Gisele Studer of Talent-Managers Inc. in view of Vic Dana’s 
European tour planned at the end of this year. Liberty goes steady with Dana’s 
“Red Roses For A Blue Lady” these days. Singer Dick Rienstra, regularly 
giggin’ for Dutch radio and TV, recorded Dutch versions of 2 French songs, 
“Sans ton Amour” and “Rappelle toi.” He presented them in a radio interview 
with popular dee jay Jos Brink. Rienstra produces Bovema’s own weekly 
Veronica-programme “Time For Toppers.” 

Imperial-vocal star Shirley will be in Roy Orbison’s show at Amsterdam and 
Scheveningen on Mar. 28. 

Bovema’s US Capitol label re-released 7 EP-recordings of the late Nat King 
Cole. It also rushed out The Beach Boys’ latest hit, “Do You Wanna Dance,” 
and Ray Anthony’s version of the popular “Cast Your Fate to the Wind” 
theme. 

Stateside this week listed Del Shannon’s new single “Stranger in Town.” 

Negram’s Robert Oeges reports the important news that famous Warner 
Bros, artists The Everly Brothers will appear in Holland on Apr. 30 and May 
1. They will give two appearances, one a special show on Dutch TV and the 
other an evening programme for our Radio Veronica. 

Arrangements are being made to have a few other important Negram artists 
on Dutch TV, including Petula Clark, Sandie Shaw and The Searchers. New- 
comers in the Dutch charts as far as Negram is concerned, are the Dean 
Martin hit, “Send Me The Pillow,” and “Tired Of Waiting For You” by The 
Kinks. With 8 items in the First 40, Negram still shows its growing im- 
portance into the Dutch market. 

The new Ariola singles of Renate und Werner Leismann and Peter Hinnen 
seem to be doing quite nicely in the southern part of Holland and a rush re- 
lease of Keely Smith’s “You’re Breaking My Heart” was necessary after the 
sensational sales in England. 

Greetje Mona and Willy Williams, upcoming Benelux artists, are to star in 
a 30-minute Video film slated for AVRO airing in Holland this week. The pro- 
grainme, in the monthly “Combo” series, includes the thrush’s Palette platter 
version of “La Playa” and W.W.’s “Bimba Bella” reading released on the 
Funckler-label. 

The famous Dutch Bach connoisseur, organist, composer and conductor Dr. 
Anthon van der Horst, died here last Sunday after a prolonged illness. He was 
66. Van der Horst, honorary doctor of theology, made his last recordings for 
the Artone-label during 1964, including analbum of Partitas, Preludes and 
Fugues by J. S. Bach released recently. 

New releases on the Chess International label, distributed by Artone subsid, 
Funckler Records, include “I’m Over You” by Jan Bradley, “Voice Your 
Choice” by The Radiants and “Blind Man” by Little Milton. An LP package 
including Bo Diddley’s 16 all-time greatest hits also has been made available 
to the local teenage crowd. 

Recent local entries from Artone’s Funckler catalog offer a second single by 
Willy & His Giants including “Piperblues” and “Sweety,” originals penned by 
solo-guitarist/leader Willy Wissink, and a further single by Rudy van Dalm 
& the Royal Rhythmics. Indonesian-bom van Dalm is heard to advantage in 
Malaysian traditionals “Ice Lolly” and “le Bawah Sinar.” Both artists mean- 
while have recorded extensively for their upcoming initial LP releases. 

From the Roulette catalog, Funckler released the following items of special 
interest: “I Want You To Be My Boy” by The Exciters, “I’m Gonna Love You 
Too” by The Hullaballoos and the “Sweet ’N’ Sassy” album by Sarah Vaughan. 
Further LP releases include packages by The Au Go-Go Singers, Bud Powell, 

Holland's Best Sellers 

This Last 
Week Week 

1 1 Letkiss (Stig Rauno/Barclay, Gudrun Jankis/Omega, Jan Rohde 

& The Wild Ones/Delta (AltOna/AmsterdamX 

2 3 Colinda /Crazy Arms (Lucille Starr/London) (1st title: Holland 

Music/Amsterdani) 

3 4 Eight Days A Week (Beatles/Parlophone) (Basart/ Amsterdam) 

4 2 The French Song (Lucille Starr/London) (Altona /Amsterdam) 

5 5 Les Filles Du Bord De Mer (Adamo/H.M.V.) (Anagon/Heem- 

stede) 

6 6 1 Feel Fine (Beatles/Parlophone) (Basart/ Amsterdam) 

7 7 De Schommelstoel (Gert Timmermans/Telef unken) (Chappell/ 

Amsterdam) 

8 9 Goodnight (Roy Orbison/London) (Int. Muziek Co. /Amsterdam) 

9 8 Lovely Lovely (Chubby Checker/Cameo Parkway) (Conelly-Ba- 

sart/ Amsterdam) 

10 10 I Could Easily Fall (Cliff Richard/Columbia) (Belinda/Amster- 

dam) 



Several changes have come about lately in the Gamma Record Company, 
which is associated with Hispavox S.A. from Spain. Jose T. Munoz, who used 
to work as general assistant manager of the label, was promoted to general 
director and Manuel Vidal Zapater, who used to be the general director is now 
prexy. At the same time, Enrique Ma. Peral, the president of Hispavox 
Records, was also named vice president of Gamma. This company is actually 
the strongest of the small record companies in Mexico and Munoz’ labors have 
been recognized even by the firm’s competitors. Gamma’s music catalogue is 
now composed exclusively of foreign recordings since its last Mexican artist 
signed a contract with Musart Records. However, there are plans to do na- 
tional recordings in the future. 

After many years of absence in Mexico, Chilean singer Antonio Prieto ar- 
rived last week, with the intention of recording a new LP, with some songs 
and arrangements made by his brother Joaquin, at the RCA Studios. The 
chanter told us he has no plans for performances on this trip but in future 
months he will return to remain in town for a while. 

Direct from New York, Cesare Costa returned to town and is studying a 
new TV show he will release very soon. At the same time, he is finishing his 
second LP at RCA. 

It is said now that the government will give night clubs all the facilities 
to enable them to open again. As you may remember in past columns we an- 
nounced that many night clubs had to close their doors because of the taxes 
they had to pay. We hope that all of this will be cleared up as soon as possible 
so a beautiful city like Mexico can once again boast a fine night life. 

We were told that Los Hermanos Carrion will soon release three new LP’s, 
the first with Mexican folk music, the second with some of the hits of the last 
year and the third singing Ricardo with Lalo Carrion as soloist. Ricardo also 
will be A&Ring these recordings. 

From Mar. 21 to 26 an RCA International Convention will take place in 
Mexico City, with the assistance of the most important executives of the RCA 
representatives in Latin America. Present at this convention will be George 
Marek, vicepresident and general manager of the world RCA division, Charles 
Denny, president, Dario Soria, vicepresident and E. Griffith, treasurer, respec- 
tively of the international division. All these people will be welcomed by ex- 
ecutives of Mexican RCA, Bernard T. Ness, Mariano Rivera Conde, David L. 
Crump, Ruben Fuentes, Guillermo Infante and others. 

Johnny Ortega, who used to sing with the rock and roll group, Los Hooli- 
gans, decided to record as soloist on Orfeon Records and released, on his first 
recording, two of the winners of the past San Remo music festival. The songs 
are “Nada Tienes Que Decir” (You have nothing to say) and “Si Lloras, si 
Ries” (If you cry, if you laugh). From the same company, the romantic trio, 
Los Galantes cut an acetate with the songs “He sabido que te amaba” (I Have 
Known That I Loved You) and “Si Dios me quita la vida” (If God Takes My 
Life). 

Mexican singer, Fabricio, who actually has settled in Argentina, has re- 
corded, on Argentine RCA, the themes “Requetebien” and “Pa Lo Que Gustes 
Mandar.” We hope that he will be promoted well in that country, because he 
is a real artist. 

Musart Records is the first Mexican record company that has released, in 
Mexico, tape recordings in mono and stereo with national artists. Among the 
first recordings on tape are songs by Olga Guillot, Alberto Vasquez, Orquesta 
del Recuerdo, Marimba Chiapas, Carlos Campos and others. The value of these 
tapes is 20 pesos higher than an LP ($1.60 in American money). 

Drummer and conductor Leo Acosta, released an album on Polydor with the 
new rhythm “piropo.” “Tijuana” and “And I Love Her” are two of the songs 
from the LP treated in this rhythm. 

Cuban singer and composer Jose Antonio Mendez arrived in Mexico to per- 
form at “Quid” place. Mendez is the president of the Society of composers in 
his country. 

Mexico's Best Sellers 


1 Y La Amo (And I Love Her) — Santo and Johnny (Gamma) — Hermanos 
Carrion (Orfeon) — The Beatles (Musart) — Los Apson Boys (Peerless) — 
Los Pajaros (CBS) — Carlos Campos (Musart)— (Fermata Mexicana) 

2 La Pollera Colora — Carmen Rivero (CBS) — Pablo Beltran Ruiz (RCA) — 
(Mumusa) 

3 Cuando Calienta El Sol — Trini Lopez (Reprise) — Hennanos Rigual (RCA) 
— Javier Solis (CBS) — (Emmi) 

4 Vete Con Ella (Chapel of Love) — Mayte (RCA) — (Grever) 

5 Que Te Deje De Querer — Los Diamantes Azules (Philips) 

6 El Mudo — Sonora Santanera (CBS) 

7 Pretty Woman (Linda Mujer) — Roy Orbison (London) — Manolo Munoz 
(Musart) — Los Hooligans (Orfeon) — (Mumusa) 

8 Me Conformo — Marisol (Gamma) — Bob Conrad (Orfeon) — (Brambila) 

9 Silvia — Perez Prado (Orfeon) (Emmi) 

10 El Martillito — (If I Had A Hammer) — Trini Lopez (Reprise) — Los Mabers 
(Musart) 

HOLLAND (Continued) 

Tito Puente and Johnny Richards. The latter two orchestras play special ar- 
rangements of “My Fair Lady” songs. 

Mr. Steenbergen of International Music Co., Holland, is looking forward to 
Roy Orbison’s forthcoming visit to Holland. Famous American song-star will 
do a TV-show on Mar. 25 and 2 shows on Mar. 28 in Amsterdam (Concert- 
gebouw) and The Hague (Kurhaus). Orbison’s “Pretty Woman” topped the 
Dutch charts for weeks (more than 100,000 sold) and Steenbergen also expects 
topsales with “Goodnight” after the artist’s personal appearances. 

Wim van Vught of Editions Altona claims to be very happy with the bril- 
liant Dutch recording by Corry Brokken of the Charles Aznavour-title “Que 
c’e'st triste venise” on Philips. Songstress Brokken has her own television-show 
and this title premiered last Sunday in a special set-up. She is currently riding 
high on the German charts with her version of “La Mamma” (another Azna- 
vour-title), which was also done in Holland. 

The Finnish Jenka-dance overwhelmed Holland and the title, “Letkiss,” is 
very hot. We concluded this ourselves but got it confirmed from Editions 
Altona, which is very happy to have eight different recordings on the small 
Dutch market. 

Last Saturday, the French topper “Sacre Charlemagne” was sung in a beau- 
tiful Dutch version in the Willeke and Willy Alberti-television show. Editions 
Climax is plugging on this title very strongly and two Dutch recordings are 
already in preparation. A television show for songstress France Gall is also 
in preparation. The publisher is also very proud to obtain the complete works 
of the famous Swingle Singers for the Dutch territory. They already brought 
this group to Dutch television and the singers also appeared on the famous 
“Grand Gala Du Disque.” Another television appearance is in preparation, 
according to Wim van Vught. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965' 


International Section 


53 




ARGENTINA 


Ill 

Gdsh Box 

m 



The Argentine carnival still attracts, like a talisman, figures of interna- 
tional prestige to Buenos Aires and the interior of the country. This year ar- 
rived Enrique Guzman, Tito Rodriguez, Neil Sedaka, La Sonora de Niko Es- 
trada, Trio Los Panchos, Chucho Avellanet, Dean Reed, Sergio Inostroza, Ju- 
lissa, Brian Hyland, Edoardo Vianello and Alamo. 

Besides his presentations on TV and dances, Enrique Guzman is making a 
film with Violeta Rivas, Juan Ramon and the TNT, titled “Nacidos Para Can- 
tar.” Neil Sedaka will act in nine carnival dances on Canal 9 on TV, and will 
do two records in Spanish. This is the sixth year that he has visited Buenos 
Aires. Tito Rodriguez had an accident the day of his debut in Rosario. It 
wasn’t serious but he couldn’t act that night. In the accident also were his two 
companions. Once recovered he delighted the audience with his songs. 

Adolfo Pino of RCA found a young singer, Simonette, whose outing “Do Re 
Mi” can be a success. An LP will be released with the last Italian hits, “En 
Mi Mundo,” “De Rodillas Ante Ti,” “No Soy Digno De Ti,” “Si Te Sientes 
Sola,” by Vindi, Gani Morandi, Jimmy Fontana and others. The band of “El 
Magnifico Comudo” is also being recorded. An Italian delegation will come 
to Argentina for the Youth Festival formed by Ricardo del Turco, Giancarlo 
Guardabassi, Jenny Luna, Mary di Pietro, Selvia Ciani and Mario Anzidei. 
This festival will act on Canal 9 and in cities like Rosario, Cordoba and Men- 
doza. During March, besides Neil Sedaka, Edoardo Vianello and Nico Fidenco, 
an important Italian singer from RCA, will act on Canal 9. Juan Ramon will 
again leave for Italy at the end of March, to record an LP, with local music. 
He will also record “El Ajuar” and “Papeles.” Another singer from RCA that 
went to Caracas and was a hit was Palito Ortega, who did two TV shows. 

Surco has a new song “No Somos Nada” of Angel “Pocho” Gatti, present- 
ing a new voice, Chucho Real “Tripitas.” The new LP of Tito Rodriguez is 
“Tito Rodriguez desde Hollywood” which was a hit. 

In short there will be two film packages, “Topkapi” with Melina Mercuri 
and “Dedos de Oro” with James Bond, the popular Agente Secreto 007. There 
are also 3 LP’s by Tito Rodriguez that will be released in March and Apr. 

Mauricio Brenner of Fermata tells us of the latest records Claudio re- 
corded for Odeon Pops, “No Quiero Arruinar La Fiesta” and “Detras De Mi 
Sonrisa.” The Jets made “Volvere” and “Realmente Me Conquistaste” while 
Sandro at CBS recorded “Desde Mi Ventana” and “Porsion de Amor No. 9.” 
Blanquita Silvan, a young and promising singer, recorded, on CBS, “Ajnor 
Juvenil.” Marito Gonzalez made for Music Hall, “La Primera Que Encuentre” 
and “Hay Que Saber.” Enrique Guzman made, on CBS, “Perdiendote” and 
“Cree.” 

Sr. Rotta of Odeon told us of a new teen singer, Valentino, whose first 
single is “Te Querre” and “Las Cosas de Esta Casa.” A tropical femme group, 
lanka and the Tropicans whose latest recordings for Odeon are “Picando 
Maiz” and “A1 Amanecer.” 

Another hit is Claudia, with her interpretations of “La Cancion Oriental” 
and “Tembleque,” also Sonora de Niko Estrada, from Peru, are thinking of 
staying some months in Argentina because of their success. 

Dean Reed, on his arrival at Buenos Aires’ airport was received by fifty 
“gauchos” on horse-back, who escorted him to the TV studio where he acts. 

Fenix has released a new mark, Nielser, with three LP’s, “Amante” by the 
Lovers in monaural and stereo, also “Danza y Romance” by Nilo Sergio’s or- 
chestra and “Musica Romantica de Verdi y Puccini” by the Sinfonica Pops’ 
orchestra. 

Editorial’s Julio Kom confirms the visit of Luiggi Campi and Mario Russi, 
of Edizioni Campi from Italy, who are travelling to study the market. From 
Buenos Aires they’ll go to Uruguay, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and then Rome. 

Argentina's Best Sellers 


This 

Week 

1 

2 

3 

4 


5 

6 
7 


8 


9 

10 


11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

20 


Last 

Week 


2 

1 

8 

3 


10 

5 

4 


7 


6 

12 


14 
9 

16 

17 

19 

11 

15 

18 
13 


*Que Te Pasa Gaucho (Korn) Palito Ortega (RCA) 

II Mio Mondo (Ce Monde) (Fermata) Richard Anthony (Odeon 
Pops) Umberto Bindi (RCA) ; Juan Ramon (Disc Jockey) 
*Trinidad (Melograf) Cuarteto Imperial (CBS) 

Bailando Sobre Una Estrella (A Toi de Choisir) (Neumann) 
Richard Anthony (Odeon Pops); Juan Ramon (RCA); fYank 
Sinatra (Reprise); Jose Antonio (Microfon); Los Claudios (Poly- 
dor) 

Do Re Mi (Korn) Millie Small (Philips); The Cousins (Disc 
Jockey) Simonette (RCA) 

*Papeles (Korn) Palito Ortega (RCA) 

A Hard Day’s Night (Fermata) The Beatles (Odeon Pops); 
Johnny Tedesco (RCA); Juan Ramon (Disc Jockey); Sandro 
(CBS); Los Claudios (Polydor) 

Angelito (Korn) Trini Lopez (Reprise) ; Sergio Inostroza (Music 
Hall); Juan Ramon (RCA); Danielo (Odeon Pops); Los Claudios 
(Polydor) 


♦Santander De Batunga (Melograf) Charanga del Caribe (CBS) 
Los Claudios (Polydor) 

Inolvidable (Edami) Tito Rodriguez (United Artist); Zaima Be- 
^no (RCA); Los Claudios (Polydor); Siro San Roman (Mush 
Hall) 

I Feel Fine (Fermata) The Beatles (Odeon Pops); Juan Ramor 
(RCA) Los Tammy s (Microfon) 

♦El Firulete -Julio Sosa (CBS) 

Ma Vie (Relay) Juan Ramon, Alain Barriere (RCA) 

Sospecha (Fermata) Terry Stafford (London); Elvis Presley 
(RCA); Juan Ramon (Disc Jockey). 

Amor Perdoname (Fermata) Claudia (Odeon Pops) ; Maxito Gon- 
zalez (Music Hall); Juan Ramon (RCA) 

♦El Ajuar (Korn) Violeta Rivas (RCA) ; Juan Ramon (RCA) ; Los 
Dukes (Music Hall); Danielo (Odeon Pops) 

♦Lagrima Seca (Ediar) Pepito Perez (Disc Jockey) 

♦Susana Llamame (Melograf) Leo Dan (CBS) 

♦Mama Provinciana (Kom) Beto Feman (Music Hall) 

♦Siga El Corso (Perrotti) Julio Sosa (CBS) 

♦Que Seas Vos (Korn) Jorge Cafrune (CBS) ; Jovita Diaz (Phil- 
ips); Los Nocheros de Anta (Odeon Pops.) 


Te Estas Poniendo Negra (Fermata) Claudio (Odeon Pops); Juan 
Ramon (RCA) 

(*) Local 


RCA came out with a brand new EP featuring their star instrumentalist 
John Robertson and His Multi-Trumpets. The set is entitled “Spanish Gypsy 
Dance” and should be a real winner. 

While the music department of the Billy Graham Crusade is touring Aus- 
tralia presenting a series of recitals, RCA has started a special promotion cam- 
paign aimed at their catalogue of George Beverly Shea. 

The Giant publishing house of J. Albert & Son Pty. Ltd. announce that it 
has signed a contract with young Australian composer Nigel Butterly. He is 
presently a member of the music staff of the Australian Broadcasting Com- 
mission. Butterly’s major work of late is entitled “Laudes” for instrumental 
octet. This work was first performed at the Adelaide Arts Festival last year 
and was highly acclaimed by critics. 

New singles for the EMI organisation include the Beatles with “Rock and 
Roll Music” c/w “Honey Don’t,” “Come And Stay With Me” by Marianne Faith- 
ful, “Stranger In Town” from Del Shannon and “Dusty” by the Rag Dolls. 

On the album scene, EMI (via their Capitol label) is out with the original 
Broadway cast album from “Funny Girl” starring Barbra Streisand and Syd- 
ney Chaplin. 

Latest release sheet on hand from Festival Records lists new singles for 
local stars Ian Turpie and Noeleen Batley. The chanter’s record couples 
“Not You” with “I Can’t Be Wrong” whilst the lark carries “Baby I’m Losing 
You” and “Lips Get In The Way.” In the album field we find the current Festi- 
val release contains “The Bobby Darin Story” on Atlantic, “Sing The Folk 
Hits” with Jack Narz on the Dot label, “Eddie Cantor Sings Songs He Made 
Famous,” released on Festival, and a local production on Festival entitled 
“The Front And Flipside Of Barry Creyton and Noeline Brown.” 

By courtesy of John Emmerson of Allans Music (Australia) Pty. Ltd, we 
find the top ten songs in sheet music sales are, in order of popularity, “The 
Wedding,” “I’ll Never Find Another You,” “Times They Are A-Changing,” 
“Red Roses For A Blue Lady,” “Rock And Roll Music,” “Do What You Do Do 
Well,” “Over The Rainbow,” “The House Of Johann Strauss,” “Paper Tiger” 
and “Little Egypt.” 

The Australian Record Company has released (on CBS) the Doris Day 
single of “Send Me No Flowers.” The release is being made to coincide with 
the opening of the Universal film of the same title. 

There is every possibility of an extension of liquor licensing hours to 10 pm 
in the State of Victoria very soon. The move is being heavily predicted in 
political circles and the necessary legislation could be passed within the next 
few months, although several bodies are bitterly opposing any extension of 
hotel bar hours without a public referendum. However, the mere prospect of 
late licensing has been sufficient to encourage several new booking agencies 
to spring up overnight in anticipation of the talent demands that late hotel and 
club hours will bring. The ironic part is that the biggest talent agency in 
Melbourne, Talent Promotion of Australia, has just closed it’s offices. TPA 
was a subsidiary of the powerful television station GTV — Channel 9. 

March album releases from ARC include “I Can See A New Day” by Pete 
Seeger, “Romantically Yours” (Neil Williams), “Australian Broadside” (Gary 
Shearston), “With A Smile And A Song” (Doris Day), “St. Louis To Liver- 
pool” (Chuck Berry), “Sean & Sonja, “World-Wide Winners” (Gene Pitney) 
and “Composer’s Choice” by Johnny Nash. 

Australia's Best Sellers 


1 I’ll Never Find Another You (The Seekers — W&G) Chappell & Co. 

2 Ferry Cross The Mersey (Gerry & Pacemakers) Leeds Music 

3 Do What You Do Do Well (Ned Miller — ^W&G) Boosey & Hawkes 

4 Under The Boardwalk (Rolling Stones — Decca) T.M. Music 

5 Down Town (Petula Clark — Astor) Leeds Music 

6 ♦Over The Rainbow (Billy Thorpe & Aztecs — Parlophone) J. Albert & Son 

7 This Diamond Ring (Gary Lewis — Liberty) — 

8 You’ve Lost That Loving Feeling (Righteous Bros. — ^Festival) Tu-Con 
Music 

9 Yeh Yeh (George Fame — Columbia) J. Albert & Son 
10 Paper Tiger (Sue Thompson — Hickory) Acuff Rose 


ARGENTINA (Continued) 

From Tito Rodriguez’s LP “Con Mas Amor,” Korn will release four tunes of 
his, “La Vendedora de Amor,” “En Mi Soledad,” “Negras Cenizas” and “Ha- 
blame Mi Amor.” From the 15th San Remo Festival, Latin Music will publish 
“Si Vedra,” which has a Spanish lyric, “Ho Bisogno Di Vederti,” “Amici 
Miei” and “I Tuoi Anni Pui Belli.” “Alegria Por Todas Partes” (Glad all over) 
originally recorded by the Dave Clark Five was made in CBS by Sandro and 
Los Buhos in Spanish. 

CBS Columbia’s Leo Dan, after making a tour in Argentina, is going to 
Peru, Venezuela, Ecuador, Mexico and Puerto Rico. “Santiago Querido,” Dan’s 
first film will be shown on Apr. Trio Los Panchos has a new LP with Lecuona’s 
tunes and the Cuarteto Imperial has a new hit, “Trinidad.” They are now 
making an LP named “Colombianisima.” 

Sicamericana’s Artistic Department has been reconstructed by order of 
Luis Calvo. Ricardo Romeo, of Los Cinco Latinos, is the Musica and Artist 
counsel for Calvo. Romeo will be replaced by music arrangement. Angel 
“Pocho” Gatti will be the musical productor and Lucio Melena will be the 
musical counsel, and Lito Escarso will also be in this department. Louis 
Armstrong will have an LP titled “Hello, Dolly” on Music Hall. The tunes will 
include “Hello, Dolly,” “Someday,” “Moon River” and “Blueberry Hill.” 

Phonogram’s Philips has a new hit, “La Casa del Sol Naciente” and “Una 
Vez Mas” by the French singer, Johnny Hallyday. There is a new record by 
Los Swingle Singers, “Los Swingle Singers Ponen Swing A1 Barroco” with 
“Fuga del Concierto No. 11 Op. 3” and “El Herrero Armonioso.” Los Cantores 
de Quilla Huasi, a folkloric group, recorded a tune that won at the Festival 
Odol de la Cancion, “Que Seas Vos,” flipped with “Chaco.” The group got the 
Disco de Oro Philips because of the million records sold, this was given to 
them at the Festival del Folklore in the city of Cosquin. 

Rodriguez Luque of Disc Jockey, informs us of a new record by Rosamel 
Araya, “Canoa En La Playa” and “Rosana Isabel.” Ricardo Rey recorded 
“Cerca de Dios” and “Sin Nada,” following up his “Preludio A1 Dolor De Una 
Ausencia” and “La Unica Razon.” 

Another artist on the same label is Jorge Sobral, who performs on radio and 
TV’s Canal 13. Sabral, who has filmed “Dos Quijotes Sobre Ruedas” with Mex- 
ican actor Julio Aldama, is now filming “Maria y La Otra” with Analia Gade, 
Conchita Velazco and Alberto de Mendoza. He has also recorded an LP entitled 
“Sobral Canta a Canaro” and is planning on cutting “Sobral Canta a Disce- 
polo.” Liliana Paz, from Smart Editorial, tells us of the success of the tune 
“Miguel” which already has eight versions and has Anita Martinez singing it 
every night as part of her act on Mar del Plata. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965- 


-International Section 



SCANDINAVIA 


DENMARK 

Latest record releases from Metronome include Birgit Briiel with “For Din 
Skyld” (For Your Sake), the Danish entry at the Eurovision Song Festival at 
Naples, and “Dr0mmefloden” (Dream River), also a local song. 

With the Vienna Boys’ Choir (Wiener Sangerknaben) touring Denmark 
shortly, NPA (Nordisk Polyphon Akts.) has started a special promotion cam- 
paign for their Philips records. 

Prices of records are expected to go up within the near future. A 12" LP 
now costs 38.-($5.50) is expected to go up to 39.50 ($5.72). On the other hand, 
a 12" stereo today costs 41.50 is expected to sell at the same price as a mono. 
Singles and EP’s are also expected to go up in price. The reason behind this 
is a combination of taxes and rising expenses for the manufacturers. One 
US dollar is, at the moment, equal to DKr. 6.91. 

“TV i Tivoli” (TV at Tivoli), a popular Danish TV show back on the air 
again is replacing the not so popular “Kig ind” (Drop In). 

Local RCA Victor artist Eugen Tajmer is doing very well on the charts here 
with “Ta’ en pause,” which is a ‘modernized’ version of the oldie, “My Darling 
Clementine.” Also new on the charts here is Bj0rn Tidmand on Odeon with a 
Danish version of the Swedish song “Ensam Jag Ar,” The Honeycombs on Pye 
with “That’s The Way” and Katy B0dtger on Polydor with a Danish version of 
the German song “Danke.” 


NORWAY 

The list of the 20 most popular LPs during Feb. continued to show the late 
Jim Reeves as most popular artist with not less than five out of 20 titles. He 
appeared with “Gentleman Jim” (second), “Best of Jim Reeves” (third), “The 
Jim Reeves Way” (fifth), “Moonlight and Roses” (seventh) and “Have I Told 
You Lately That I Love You” (eight). The Beatles with “Beatles For Sale” 
is topping this list. At fourth spot came The Rolling Stones with “Rolling 
Stones No. 2” and the same group came ninth with the album “Rolling Stones” 
and 13th with “Around and Around”, Elvis Presley came in sixth with “Roust- 
about,” and finally, Frank Sinatra came in tenth with “It Might As Well Be 
Swing.” The Beatles with “A Hard Day’s Night,” number 11, Jim Reeves with 
“Best of Jim Reeves” and The Rolling Stones with “Rolling Stones” has been 
on the list for eight months each. 

SWEDEN 

Ivan Nordstrom of SGA (Skandinaviska Grammophon AB — EMI in Sweden) 
is Naples, Italy, for the Eurovision Song Contest. Also in Naples are Bernt 
Baune of Gehrmans, the publishing house which is handling the Swedish entry 
in the Contest, Felix Stahl of Stockholms Musikproduktion, and Sture Borge- 
dahl of publishing house Sonora Musikforlags AB, the Swedish publisher of 
“N’avoue jamais,” the French song at Naples, “Poupee De Cire, Poupee De 
Son,” Luxembourg’s song at Naples, and Italy’s song “Se Piangi, Se Ridi.” 

New sheet music from Gehrmans includes the festivals Swedish entry, “An- 
norstader vals/Absent Friend” composed by Dag Wiren with words by Alf 
Henrikson, “It’s A Long, Long Way To Tipperary” with Swedish lyrics (Det 
ar lang vag till 'Tipperary) by (xiista Rybrant and the Brazilian “Samba de 
Uma Nota So” with Swedish lyrics (Liksom i min Bossa Nova) also by Ry- 
brant. 

Latest record label here is Midnight Sun Record, manufactured by Moon- 
light Music, Vackra vagen 14, Sundfyberg (a couple of miles north of Stock- 
holm) with Ake Oquist as president of the new company. The first releases 
include one single and one EP with Bjellars and Tine. Moonlight Music will 
also be active as music publisher, Cash Box was told. 

New records from Cupol includes an EP with The Happy Go Luckies, a trio 
including Roland Toepfer, Roger Lundin and Bertil Ramsin, another EP with 
1 Cacka Israelsson, and finally an EP with Yvonne Norrman. From the Nashville 
I label is a single with Billy Strange singing “Goldfinger” and “Munsters,” and 
finally an EP with Terry Wayne. 

Denmark's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


1 1 

2 3 

3 6 

4 2 

5 — 

6 4 

7 — 

8 — 


10 5 


I 

I 


7 Lille Fregnede Louise (Froken Fraken) (Johnny Reimar/ 
Philips) Imudico A/S 

9 Tell Me (The Rolling Stones/Decca) Southern Music AB 

7 Mashed Potatoes (The Defenders/Sonet) No publisher 

3 Rock And Roll Music (The Beatles/Parlophone) No pub- 
lisher 

1 Ta’ En Pause (My Darling Clementine) (Eugen Tajmer/ 
RCA Victor) Imusico A/S 

4 Doin’ The Jenkka (Jan Rohde/Sonet) Scandia Musiikki Oy 

1 Ensom Er Jeg (Ensam Jag Ar) (Bj0m Tidmand/Odeon) 

1 That’s The Way (The Honeycombs/Pye) Sweden Music/ 
Stig Anderson 

1 Tak (Danke) (Katy B0dtger/Polydor) Multitone A/S 

4 Kom Hjem, Jensen, Kom Hjen (Today’s Teardrops) (Siw 
Malmkvist/Metronone) A. Schroeder Musikforlag/Stig An- 
derson 


Norway's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


1 2 

2 1 

3 3 

4 4 

5 7 

6 5 

7 6 

8 — 

9 10 

10 11 


12 Froken Fraken (Sven-Ingvars/Philips) Carl M. Iversen 
A/S 

5 Rock And Roll Music (The Beatles/Parlophone) No pub- 
lisher 

5 Rosa Rio (Jim Reeves/RCA Victor) Palace Music/Stig 
Anderson 

12 Jeg Marsjerer Ved Din Side (Royal Telephone) (Wenche 
Myhre/Triola) Belinda 

7 Goldfinger (Shirley Bassey/Columbia) United Artists/Stig 
Anderson 

10 I Could Easily Fall In Love (Cliff Richard/Columbia) Be- 
linda (Scandinavia) AB 

35 I Love You Because (Jim Reeves/RCA Victor) Reuter & 
Reuter AB 

1 Det Var I Var Ungdoms Fagraste Var (Sven-Ingvars/ 
Philips) Sonora Musikforlags AB 

2 'Tired Of Waiting For You (The Kinks/Pye) Broadway 
Music/Stig Anderson 

2 Keep Searchin’ (Del Shannon/Stateside) Belinda (Scandi- 
navia) AB 



The biggest event this week was the proclamation of the prizelist of “Grand 
Prix International du Disque 1965 de TAcademie Charles Cros,” which is, along 
with the “Grand Prix de TAcademie du disque Fran^ais,” one of the two most 
important yearly prizes. The results are as follows: 

Best French Singer: Hugues Auffray in “Live At The Olympia” (Barclay) 
1965 Revelation: Jean Claude Annoux (Pathe 45 rpm EP E(I 843) 

First Record: Jacqueline Huet (Mouloudji 45 rpm EP H5M 401) 

Foreign Singers: Pete Seeger — Folkways (Chant Du Monde); Ismael (33 rpm 
BAM LD 406) 

Light Music: “La Colline Du Delta,” A Sydney' Bechet composition played 
by Gerard Calvi’s orchestra, featuring Claude Luter. (Vogue) 

Genre Music: “Voyage Au Pays Des Fees” by W. Dekker and B. Silbermann 
Orchestras. (Ducretet) 

Document: “Trains Dans La Nuit,” A railway poem realized with the co- 
operation of British Railways. (Erato) 

Poetry: “Les Poemiens” — Georges Werber, Jean Bany, Jean Signe. (Mou- 
loudji) 

Theater: “Le Tartuffe Ou TImposteur” written by Moliere, and played by 
Michel Bouquet, Sophie Desmarets, Anne Doat, Mary Marquet, Micheline 
Presle, Fernand Ledoux et Yves Furet. (Encyclopedic Du Son.) 

Humour: Raymond Devos in “Live At The Theatre Des Varietes.” (Voix De 
Son Maitre) 

Pedagogy: “Collection Musique Et Culture” (Musique Et Culture) 

Jazz: Wes Montgomery: Boss Guitar (Riverside) 

Jazz Re-issue: Charlie Christian with Benny Goodman’s Sextet and Orches- 
tra. (C.B.S.); “Back To Back,” by Duke Ellington and Johnny Hodges. (Verve) 
In Memoriam: Boris Vian, Integrale — Volume No. 1. Texts and songs by 
Magali Noel, Serge Reggiani, Pierre Brasseur, M. J. Casanova. (Canetti); 
Paul Claudel, “L’Otage” by the Compagnie Henry Doublier. (Charlin) 

Prix Paul Gilson: “Barbara Sings Barbara.” (Philips) 

All the other prizes concerned Classical music. 

Among other events of the week is the release of a Chuck Berry LP, re- 
corded in Paris during his performance last month at the Olympia Hall. It 
was his first performance in France, and this live recording shows how dy- 
namic the night was. This LP is presented through the Barclay label. 

Claude Pascal, in charge of Tutti International Department, brought back 
from New York, the sub-publishing rights to “Work Song,” published in the 
States by Upam Music. The French treatment, written by Claude Nougaro and 
called “Sing Sing Song,” will soon be released through the Philips label. 

RCA’s Alain Barriere is back from Hambourg where he featured in an im- 
portant TV show. Claude Pascal tells us that Alain sung “Ma Vie” in French 
and was very successful. “Ma Vie,” a success all around the world, is now sub- 
published in Japan. 

Brigitte Berthollier from Bagatelle is delighted with the initial international 
reaction to France Gall’s “Sacre Charlemagne.” 

In the USA and in Canada, Philips has released the original French version 
while Frank D’Rone recorded an English version for C.B.S. In the USA the 
song, called “Charlemagne” in its English adaptation, is published by GIL 
music, while in Germany the song is published by Belmont and recorded by 
Regine and in Italy it is published by Curci. 

Also from Bagatelle, we heard that Marianne Faithful recorded, in English, 
two French songs, “Le Premier Chagrin d’Amour” by Vic and Gall, “Emporte 
Avec Toi” by Popp and J. J. Debout. 

Les Compagnons De La Chanson, cut by Polydor, just recorded a French 
adaptation of the Rod McKuen tune “Soldiers Who Want To Be Heroes.” The 
French title is “Des Milliers De Soldats. Laura Ulmer, Georges Ulmer’s 
daughter, has recorded another McKuen tune, “One, Two, Three,” on Barclay 
with French lyrics penned by Pierre Delanoe. 

Bob Azzam is making a new start in France. He just released a new EP, his 
first outing on the DiscAZ label. 

To wind up, we learned this week that Line Renaud’s label. Line, will now 
be distributed by Vogue Records. 

French EP TOP TEN 

1 Le Toreador (Charles Aznavour) Barclay — French Music 

2 Vous Permettez Monsieur (Adamo) Voix De Son Maitre — Pathe Marconi 

3 Sacre Charlemagne (France Gall) Philips — Bagatelle 

4 Letkiss (Anton Letkiss) Barclay 

5 Le Rossignol Anglais (Hugues Aufray) Barclay 

6 Un Coin Qui Me Rappelle (Eddy Mitchell) Barclay — Pigalle 

7 Les Filles Du Bord De Mer (Adamo) Voix De Son Maitre — Pathe Marconi 

8 Johnny Lui Dit Adieu (Johnny Hallyday) Philips 

9 Mon Amie La Rose (Fran^oise Hardy) Vogue — Alpha/Bagatelle 
10 La Nuit (Adamo) Voix De Son Maitre — Pathe Marconi. 


Sweden's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


1 1 

2 6 

3 5 

4 2 

5 3 

6 4 

7 9 

8 8 

9 — 

10 — 


4 Rock And Roll Music (The Beatles/Parlophone) No pub- 
lisher 

3 *I Should Be Glad (Tages/Platina) Sonora Musikforlags AB 
3 *Det Var I V&r Ungdoms Fagraste V&r (Sven-Ingvars/ 
Philips) Sonora Musikforlags AB 
6 That’s The Way (The Honeycombs/Pye) Sweden Music/ 
Stig Anderson 

6 Keep Searchin’ (Del Shannon/Stateside) Belinda (Scandi- 
navia) AB 

5 Long Tall Shorty (The Deejays/Polydor) Sweden Music/ 
Stig Anderson 

3 ^Monica (Magnus Quintet/Philips) Sonora Musikforlags AB 
2 New Orleans (The Namelosers/Columbia) No publisher 
1 *Nicolina (Anna Ost-Family Four/RCA Victor) AB Musik- 
produktion 

7 Let’s Go (Sir Henry & His Butlers/Sonet) Bens Music/Stig 
Anderson 

*Local copyright 


^'The Best in Scandinavia . . Bens'' 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 International Section 


55 



The Peanuts, a set of vocalizing, are very happy to have received the invi- 
tation to “Schuragel Music Festival”, which reportedly opens this June in 
Germany under the auspices of record and TV cmpanies in Europe. The 
first Oriental performers invited, the Peanuts, composed of Emi and Yumi 
Ito, are scheduled to introduce their strongest offerings at the three-day 
festival which is scheduled to be broadcast on Eurovision to each country 
in Europe. The duo has now gained popularity in Europe, especially in 
Germany. Relating to their past performances in Germany, they made their 
debut on TV with “The Big Show of Tokyo” in May of last year, and 
followed up on TV with “Smiles of Europe” on New Year’s Eve, where 
they were fortunately given a chance to introduce more numbers from their 
large repertory. The latter show was re-broadcast twice before the end of 
Feb., which gives strong evidence of their popularity. Their record “Souvenir 
From Tokyo”, released by King Records, has already sold over one hundred 
thousand copies in Germany. Their schedule from now in includes performing 
at the Nichigeki theatre in Tokyo in June and, soon after this, flying to Ger- 
many to participate in the festival. 

On their way back home, they will stop off at Paris to sign a contract 
with the Patty Marconi Record Company, and, in August, it’s back to Ger- 
many for a performance on a TV show entitled “Peanuts and Japan”. 

The second “Record Grand Prix Anniversary Concert” was held under the 
auspices of the Japan Composer’s Association on Mar. 1 at the Osaka 
Central Gymnasium and drew more than 7,000 music fans. 

Those present included Grand Prix winner Kazuko Aoyama, Columbia 
(Aito Shio Mitsumete), “New Talent” prize winner Harumi Miyako, Colum- 
bia’s Teruhiko Saigo, Nippon Crown’s “Song” prize winner Yoko Kishi, “Com- 
poser’s” prize winner “Una Sera Di Tokyo” by The Peanuts, King “Arrange- 
ment” Prize Winner, Ozashiki Kouta’s Mahina Stars, Victor, and many others. 

According to the announcement of Nippon Victor, its top ten records on 
RCA, sold through Feb. are as follows. 

1 La Plus Belle Pour Aller Danser (Sylvie Vartan) 

2 Ringo (Lome Green) 

3 Kirino Nakano Shojyo (Peggy March) 

4 Secret (Anna Maria) 

5 Maria (Peggy March) 

6 Che, Che, Che (Astronauts) 

7 Ride The Wild Surf (Astronauts) 

8 Ask Me (Elvis Presley) 

9 Since You Don’t Care (Silvie Vartan) 

10 I’m In Love (Giani Morandi) 


Movement statistics (from Jan. ’64 to Dec. ’64) was announced by 
All Japan Record Retailers League as follows. 



Population of 
less than 
200,000 

500,000 

f/ 

1,500,000 

Population 
more than 
1,600,000 

Total 

’63 

’64 

’63 

’64 

’63 

’64 

CO 

to 

’64 

’63 

’64 

Sales increase by percent- 
age ’63/’64 

100% 

114.4 

100 

134.3 

100 

113.5 

100 

116.9 

100 

122.4 

Average price of sales 
(L/P) 



510 

460 

615 

570 

830 

740 

720 

635 (885%) 

Storage increase and de- 
crease by Percentage 

100% 

114.0 

100 

128 

100 

101 

100 

85.0 

100 

104 

Storage average price 
(D/P) 



500 

420 



590 

565 



Articles sent back by 
percentage 


33.4 


25.0 


31.0 


21.4 


25.8 

Articles’ rotation 


2.1 


2.4 


2.9 


2.8 


2.4 

Gross total of sales 

Gross total of expenses 

22.5 

20.8 

15.7 

14.2 

9.5 

8.9' 

19.0 

18.9 

16.5 

15.3 

Gross total of expenses 
Personnel expenses 

27.8 

31.0 

41.8 

46.0 

57.5 

59.0 

36.0 

40.8 

38.0 

42.8 

Gross total of expenses 
Social expenses 

6.3 

7.7 

3.6 

3.3 

4.5 

3.6 

4.9 

5.6 

4.6 

4.6 

Gross total of expenses 
Advertisement expenses 

15.7 

13.8 

10.7 

9.3 

6.5 

9.5 

12.3 

9.3 

11.4 

9.5 

Gross total of expenses 
Transportation expenses 

1.5 

1.6 

2.5 

2.9 

8.8 

5.9 

4.7 

4.9 

3.9 

4.0 

Gross total of expenses 
Packing expenses 

4.5 

3.4 

5.9 

4.9 

3.5 

3.7 

4.1 

2.8 

4.6 

3.8 


Note : “DP” means “Dealer Price.” 
“LP” means “List Price.” 


Japan's Best Sellers 


INTERNATIONAL 
This Last 
Week Week 

1 1 Un Buco Nella Sabbia — Mina (Fontana) Mieko Hirota (Colum- 

bia) Aiko Ito (Victor) Sumiko Sakamoto (Toshiba) Sub-Pub- 
lisher/Shinko 

2 2 Diamond Head — Ventures (Liberty) Sub-Publisher/ 

3 4 Long Tall Sally — Beatles (Odeon) Sub-Publisher/Shinko 

4 3 La Plus Belle Pour Aller Danser — Sylvie Vartan (Victor) Mie 

Nakao (Victor) Sub-Publisher/Victor 

5 5 Angelita — Los Marcellos Ferial (Glove) Dark Ducks (King) 

Sub-Publisher/Victor 

6 7 Rock And Roll Music — Beatles (Odeon) Sub-Publisher/ 

7 6 1 Feel Fine — Beatles (Odeon) Sub-PublisTier/Toshiba 

8 — Slaughter On 10th Avenue — Ventures (Liberty) Sub-Publisher/ 

Chappell (Folster) 

9 8 La Ragazza Di Bube — Sound Track (Fontana) Sub-Publisher/ 

Victor 

10 9 The House Of The Rising Sun — The Animals (Odeon) Paradise 

King (Toshiba) Jimmy Tokita (King) Sub-Publisher/Shinko 

ALBUMS 
This Last 
Week Week 

1 1 My Fair Lady — Broadway Sound Track (Columbia) 

2 2 The Best Of Ventures — Ventures (Liberty) 

3 3 All About Continental Tango — Alfred Hause (Polydor) 

4 5 Beatles '65 — The Beatles (Odeon) 

5 4 Poetry In My Heart — Carmen Cavallero (Decca) 



GERMANY 


Germany has long been known as a big record market with its own individ- 
ual taste, a taste which could only be exported to a few surrounding coun- 
tries such as Austria and Switzerland. However, a drastic change for the 
better is taking place. Germany’s Caterina Valente has certainly developed 
into a world star, especially in the U.S.A. where she was recently voted the 
number 1 TV personality, and has shown that the long years spent in show 
business have paid off in perfection and ability. The young gal is already a 
25 year veteran of this business. Bert Kaempfert has had four great years 
as a world star and his music and compositions continue to add to his popu- 
larity and fame. A new star, Udo Jurgens, who wrote the tune, “Walk Away,” 
which Matt Monro made into a world hit, is already a top star in France, 
Italy, Spain, etc. His music has produced plenty of hits with the likes of 
Shirley Bassey, and Monro, and his own records as a singer in many lan- 
guages have produced huge sales figures outside of Germany. When Jurgens 
goes to Naples for the “Song For Europe” Contest, representing Austria as 
a singer, and with his tune “Sag Ihr Ich Lass Sie Gruessen” (Tell Her I 
Send My Regards) he will be presented with a gold record the evening before 
the contest for a million records sold throughout the world of his tune 
“Warum Nur Warum” (Walk Away). His publisher and recording manager 
Hans R. Beieriein, of Montana Music, has really developed this boy into a 
world star and he will certainly soon hit the States with his singing as well 
as his tunes. 

The strange quirk of fate is that the three people mentioned above are 
Germany’s greatest export items, and probably the greatest that Germany 
has ever had, but they are not top 10 artists in their own home country. 
None of them had a single top 20 record in 1964 or this year and were much 
more in demand on foreign shores than here The so called “good music” 
standard qualities of these artists have not been able to compete with The 
Beatles and other rock artists here for the big record dollar. However, to 
reiterate, the German market is also beginning to change. “Downtown” by 
Petula Clark, who had her biggest successes here before she had her biggie, 
is a smash hit here, as well as the German version of “Rag Doll” which is 
also well over the 200,000 mark in sales. However, foreign artists continue 
to dominate the charts here, along with a few local stars, who are in every 
sense local stars, and the International German artists must go outside of 
the borders of Germany to earn the money and recognition that they deserve. 
A strange situation but one that makes this crazy business interesting and 
exciting. 

CBS records has released all of its top entries from the San Remo Festival 
including “Se Piangi, Se Ridi” from Bobby Solo which took first place and 
now heads up the Italian hit parade. 

Teldec has released the first LP sung in German by Peggy March who has 
been a top chart maker for several years here. Paul Anka and Rita Pavone 
also have their first LP here in a new RCA release. Teldec now uses the 
Cash Box Top 100 to show their releases from the top 30 in the U.S.A. 
Producer-A&R man Gerhard Mendelson reports that he has new releases from 
Connie Francis & Gus Backus heading his push list, with new Teldec waxings 
from Cherry Wainer of England and Munich goalee Radi Radenkovic also 
deserving of attention. Mendelson has also done a new German session with 
Leslie Gore which will be released in the next few days on Philips. He 
dropped Cash Box a special note stating that he and his artists are boy- 
cotting the German Pop Music Festival this year as thev are not in agree- 
ment with the methods used in presenting the festival. He also reports that 
several other firms and top artists are doing the same. That’s it for this week 
in Germany. 


Germany's Best Sellers 


This Last Weeks 
Week Week On Chart 


1 1 

2 2 

3 3 

4 4 


6 Das War Mein Schoenster Tanz (I Only Came To Dance 
With You) — Bernd Spier — CBS — Melodie Der Welt/Michel 
4 *Taxi Nach Texas (Taxi To Texas) — Martin Lauer — Poly- 
dor — Hans Gerig Music 

4 *Kuesse Nie Nach Mittemacht (Never Kiss After Mid- 
night) — Siw Malmkvist — Metronome — Edition Intro/Meisel 
6 *Goodbye, Goodbye, Goodbye — Peggy March — RCA Victor — 
Rolf Budde Music 


5 10 

6 6 

7 7 


2 Downtown — Petula Clark — Deutsche Vogue — Hans Gerig 

Music 

8 Rag Doll — The Five Tops/Four Seasons — Philips — Edition 
Accord 

2 *Elisabeth — Paul Anka — RCA Victor — Melodie Der Welt/ 
Michel 


8 9 2 §*Warten 1st So Schwer (Waiting Is So Hard) — Ralf Arnie 

Music & Mitten Auf Der Strasse (In The Middle Of The 
Street) — Nero Music/Hammerling — Renate & Werner Leis- 
mann — Ariola 


9 8 16 *Kleine Annabell — Ronny — Telefunken — Edition Idee 

10 — 1 Don’t Ha Ha (Don’t You Just Know It) — The Governors — 

Golden 12 — Robert Mellin/R. M. Siegel 
*Original German Copyright 
§Double Sided Hit 


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This 

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5 

6 

7 

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9 

10 


Last 

Week 

1 Ozashiki Kouta — Mahina Stars & Kazuko Matsuo (Victor) 

2 Yawara — Hibari Misora (Columbia) 

3 Matunoki Kouta — Yukiko Ninomiya (King) Yukiji Asaoka (To- 
shiba) 

6 Che, Che, Che — Yukio Hashi (Victor) 

4 Yoakeno Uta — Yoko Kishi (King) Dark Ducks (King) Kyu 
Sakamoto (Toshiba) 

5 Ankotsubakiwa Koinohana — Harumi Miyako (Columbia) 

7 Aito Shio Mitsumente — Kazuko Aoyama (Columbia) 

8 Una Sera Di Tokyo — Mahina Stars (Victor) The Peanuts (King) 

9 Nanimo Iwanaide — Mari Sono (Polydor) 

— Abashiri Bangaichi — Ken Takakura (Teichiku) 


56 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 International Section ' 





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CANADA 


One of the best known and best liked record men in the country, Hal Ross, 
has exited his national promo post with London Records, to assume new duties 
as branch manager for the Montreal office of Phonodisc. Ross is one of the 
veterans of the record business in Canada, and is one of the leading lights in 
this country’s music industry when it comes to breaking new product since 
he is on the best terms with Canada’s broadcasters from coast to coast, having 
made numerous cross country jaunts to maintain his first class liaison with 
them. His many friends all across Canada have expressed their sincere best 
wishes for his continued success in his new position with one of the country’s 
major manufacturers and distributors. 

Also on the move currently is Dave Grief, a long time fixture in the Cana- 
dian music business as a leading Montreal retailer, and music director at 
CKGM, that city. He now takes over the role of general sales manager with 
the Laval Record Company. The firm is a leader in the record industry in the 
Province of Quebec in the manufacturer and distributor area, and one of 
Grief’s first projects will be to expand the one-stop facet of the firm’s opera- 
tions. He, too, takes along the best wishes of his countless friends and asso- 
ciates as he undertakes his new post. 

Without a doubt the finest effort that young Jerry Palmer has ever done on 
wax is his latest release, “That’ll Be the Day.” The side will be distributed in 
the U.S. on the Chattahoochee label, currently clicking with “Land of 1,000 
Dances.” However, Don Grashey, whose Gaiety Record Company continues to 
function as a production house for the chanter’s disc material, tells C.B. that 
he has retained distribution rights in Canada for Gaiety on the new outing, 
and it will be serviced to Canadian deejays and dealers by London Records as 
has been the case on the artist’s last two single outings. Although his last re- 
lease before “Day” is still doing extremely well on a regional basis in Canada 
(it’s called “Don’t”) the lion’s share of the action on the new Pierre Lalonde 
outing is now developing on the “Forever” side of the disc, and he is very 
happy over early reaction on the Alan Sherman spoof, “Crazy Downtown.” 
Moreover, there are high hopes around the Compo. H.Q. in Montreal for chart 
action on the largest Frankie Avalon side, “Every Girl Should Get Married.” 
Some deejays are indicating more than a little interest on a VeeJay outing by 
Gary Le Mel. It’s a bluesy (even bluesier than the original) up dating on the 
while back effort by the Drifters that makes for an interesting change of pace 
for spinners. It just could be a left field item for the charts, give it a second 
listen. The artist will shortly have an LP entitled “The Gary Le Mel Album.” 
It’ll be a collection of standards that may well establish this newcomer as an 
artist with considerable staying power. 

Ronnie Dove and the Orlons have been set to headline a CKCY “Cavalcade 
Of Stars” one-niter in Sault Ste. Marie early in April. Music director Pat 
Install sends along word that Lorie Kaye will shortly have her first Columbia 
single released. The session is now being cut in Nashville under the watchful 
eyes of Don Law and Frank Jones. The canary is the daughter of CKCY’s 
morning man, Dave Carter. Carter, incidentally, is the composer of a very 
successful Canadian C&W waxing, “Bitty Baby,” and he endorses action 
that is becoming more widespread every day on the new Arc LP, “Oh Oh 
Canada” by the Brothers In Law. It proves that Canadians are able to laugh 
at themselves. It serves up great bunches of satire in song that is really 
going over with Canadian spinners from coast to coast. Bob Cummings has 
been featuring the set on his suppertime spin’em segments over the Lakehead’s 
CKPR, winning all kinds of new fans for his show, indicated by the many 
phone calls concerning the selections he has spotlighted from the hilarious 
package. It’s a winner, but P.D.’s and M.D.’s should make a point of carefully 
auditioning the material contained therein, particularly if you are broadcasting 
in “La Belle Province.” Another good Canadian side that is starting to happen 
is the Ian and Sylvia outing on Vanguard, “Nova Scotia Farewell.” It is 
coming in for air action over CKCY and on the Lakehead’s CJLX. 

PalmeFs new one will be rushed onto the Canadian market almost as quickly 
as it has hit the U.S. market. Reason for expediting the Canadian release to 
almost coincide with the American release date is the fact that one cover on 
the old Buddy Holly hit has been fired out on the new reading of the golden 
oldie by The Everly Brothers with more expected. Numerous coast to coast and 
regional TV shots have been, or are being, arranged for young Palmer, and 
at long last he and his hard working manager, Don Grashey, seem to have hit 
the pay dirt that they have been searching for for some considerable length 
of time. More power to both of them. 

Another Canadian artist (also calling the Canadian lakehead home) Bobby 
Curtola is enjoying his best success in several releases with his rendition of 
“Mean Woman Blues.” The up to date arrangement by Cliff Parman on the 
oldie has jocks flocking to the sound in droves. It is showing up on chart after 
chart across Canada, and coming in for heavy air play, with sales starting 
to come on very strongly. Basil Hurdon, the artist’s manager, tells this 
reporter that reaction to “Mean Woman” has been so good, an album of 
similar material is now in the planning stages for release early in May. 
Good news indeed. 

Deejay Gary Parr at Kingston’s CKLC sends along word of an international 
award just presented to the station’s program director, John Birmingham. 
The award is in recognition of an announcement written by Birmingham and 
judged to be one of the ten best entries in an international field comprising 
no less than 1,895 competitors. This marks the seventh national and/or 
international award for broadcasting achievements won by the CKLC 
program director. 

Barry Paine has a real winner on his hands with the great new side by 
Ronnie Dove. “One Kiss For Old Time’s Sake” is much in the vein of “Say You” 
that rocketed the artist to international prominence. Paine reports that Harold 
Pounds, the genial Sparton topper, long distanced his enthusiasm over the 
tremendous sales success currently being racked up across Canada by the 
Johnny Bond novelty item on Starday, “Ten Little Bottles.” It’s going great 
guns with pop and country spinners alike, and Pounds says sales are sensa- 
tional. Another hot C&W item these days right across the country is the U.A. 
outing by Del Reeves, “Girl On The Billboard.” Barry Paine reports that the 
artist was a gas on a recent Montreal one niter, co-starring with Sonny James, 
sponsored by Country Music — Montreal, CFOX. His record is high on the 
charts of stations programming the Nashville sounds. 


Top Six Double Compacts 

1 1 Altemar Dutra No. 2 — Altemar Dutra/Odeon 

2 2 The Beatles — The Beatles/Odeon 

3 4 ’S Young — ^Ray Conniff/CBS 

4 3 Sinfonia Dos Canarios — Canary Birds rec. by J. D. Frisch/ 

Copacabana 

5 6 Amor — Eydie Gorme and Trio Los Panchos/CBS 

6 5 Carlos Alberto — Carlos Alberto/CBS 





Highly interesting news from the record industry opens today’s report. The 
fusion of two important companies in this country, RGE and Fermata, will 
probably bring many changes in the record picture in a short time. Negotia- 
tions are being held between the presidents of the two companies, Jose Sca- 
tena and Enrique Lebendiger, and more details about the new organization 
will be furnished next week. One thing is sure the new company will concen- 
trate on the promotion of the Modem Popular Music of Brazil, both in this 
country and especially outside, with a view toward exportation to foreign 
markets, including the US, Europe and the Orient. 

Companhia Brasileira de Discos (Philips), through Sue C. Clark, informs 
that there is great excitement among the MPM fans this month with the sec- 
ond release by Joao Donato, on the National Polydor label, “A Bossa Muito 
Moderna de Donato e Seu Trio.” This LP not only shows the artist’s excep- 
tional qualities as a pianist, but also as a composer with “Depois Do Natal” 
(After Christmas) and “Sambolero” two outstanding examples._ He has also 
included two Jobim hits in “So Dan^o Samba” and “0 Morro Nao Tern Vez,” 
all of which adds up to good reason why this album has received unanimous 
critical praise. Another entry from the Forma label is the greatly-acclaimed 
new femme vocal group Quarteto Em Cy. This group is currently appearing at 
Rio’s “Zum Zum” night-club, and has been so lauded that the ultimate praise 
came from poet Vinicius de Moraes, who said that were he not already mar- 
ried he would marry all four of these lasses at once! Their LP consists of 
bossa novissima standards from Sergio Ricardo’s “Enquanto A Tristeza Nao 
Vem” and “Barravento,” Antonio Carlos Jobim’s “Caminho De Pedra,” Edu 
Lobo’s “Reza,” Carlos Lyra’s “Aruanda” and Baden Powell and Vinicius de 
Moraes “Berimbau,” with all receiving a sparkling new treatment by these 
four young girls from Bahia. The applause is well-deserved! 

The news given to us by the promo dept of CBS Do Brasil states that after 
the enormous success obtained by his first album, a second by George Maharis 
is on the way. Also from the US comes another album which starts appearing 
as one of the favorites, by that extraordinary songstress Barbra Streisand. 
Still from the international field, Ray Conniff is once again proving how well 
liked he is in this country with one more LP on the charts, this one titled 
“ ’S Lovely.” From the local field, we hear that Sidney has a new album ready 
to hit the market, which will surely follow the success of its predecessors. 
Considered as one of the most important releases of the present time, the 
album titled “Pobre Menina Rica,” with music from the show of the same 
name by Carlos Lyra and interpreted by him, together with Duke Nunes, 
Thelma and Catulo de Paula, is having good reception and critics’ praisings. 
Astor and Nelsinho finished cutting an LP in the “balance” style, which they 
consider their best recording and production. Maestro Britinho, happy with the 
sales success of his latest album “So Sucessos,” is preparing another with the 
same basis. Carlito is the name of a ballad chanter from Bahia who will ap- 
pear soon with his first single with the company. Carlos Alberto is definitely a 
champion of sales in this country. After scoring a hit with his latest album 
“Nao Me Esqueceras,” he is preparing material for a new LP, his fourth. An- 
other two Carloses, executive of CBS records, who are still great favorites 
with the public are Carlos Jose, who has a new double-compact on the market, 
and Roberto Carlos whose “Calhambeque” is crossing the borders. Eduardo 
Costa and his group was recently inked by the company and is busy prepar- 
ing his new LP all based on the new samba music (MPM). Eliete Veloso, 
pleased with the hit scored by her recent cut, “E Por Isso Te Amo,” is select- 
ing numbers for her new record. 

Definitely the label which has been doing the most for the promotion of the 
excellent Modern Pop Music of Brasil (the Bossa Novissima) is Aloysio de 
Oliveira’s Elenco. The excellent sales of his selected albums proves what peo- 
ple at the beginning doubted — that there is a very good public for this high- 
class type of music and that there is no need to make concessions. The label 
prexy is also a noted composer and was recently awarded the “Pinheiro de 
Ouro” at the “1st Festival of Brazilian Popular Music” of Curitiba, Parana, 
for his “Iniitil Paisagem,” which was done together with Antonio Carlos Jo- 
bim. We hear that the first LP cut by Roberto Menescal and his group for the 
label, “A Bossa Nova de Roberto Menescal,” was released in the USA under 
the title “The Boy From Ipanema Beach,” and having an excellent reception 
from the American public. Soon other albums produced by Elenco will appear 
in the US, since Oliveira is in that country producing discs and trying to sell 
masters to several companies. Oscar Castro Neves has started his activities as 
the new A&R man for the label. 


This Last 
Week Week 

1 2 Perfidia (Vitale) Trini Lopez/Reprise 

2 1 Amore Scusami (Fermata) John Foster/Feimata 

3 5 The House Of The Rising Sun (Fermata) The Animals/Odeon 

4 3 *Trem Das Onze (Vitale) Demonios da Garoa/Chantecler 

5 4 Preste Atengao (Vitale) Giane/Chantecler; Wanderley Cardoso/ 

Copacabana 

6 8 *Casa Vazia (Sinfobras) Nilton Cezar/Continental 

7 6 Michael (Notas Magicas) Trini Lopez/Reprise 

8 10 *0 Menino Das Laranjas Ellis Regina/Philips 

9 7 *Somos Iguais (Nossa Terra) Altemar Dutra/Odeon 

10 9 Deixe P’ra Mim A Culpa (Vitale) Agnaldo Rayol/Copacabana 

11 11 In Ginocchio Da Te (Edkoes RCA) Gianni Morandi/RCA Victor 

12 12 *Lobo Bobo (Sbacem) Wilson Simonal/Odeon 

13 13 *Minha Namorada (Mauricio Marconi) Wilson Miranda/Chantecler 

14 16 San Francesco (Edigoes RCA) Rita Pavone/RCA Victor 

15 14 A Hard Day’s Night (Fermata) The Beatles/Odeon 

16 18 From Russia With Love (Fermata) Matt Monro/Odeon 

17 15 Mama, Ich Sag’ Dir Was (Sinfobras) Manuela/Telefunken 

(Continental) 

18 17 Ti Ringrazio Perche (Edigoes RCA) Michele/RCA Victor 

19 19 II Mio Mondo (Fermata) Richard Anthony/Odeon 

20 20 *Ouvindo-Te Dorinha and David/Copacabana 

*Indicates local product 

Brazil's TOP SIX LP's 


1 1 The Latin Album — Trini Lopez/Odeon 

2 2 0 Fino Da Bossa — Several Brazilian Artists/RGE (live rec.) 

3 5 ’S Lovely — Ray Conniff/CBS 

4 3 Que Queres Tu De Mim— Altemar Dutra/Odeon 

5 4 Zimbo Trio — Zimbo Trio/RGE 

6 6 Sambalango Trio — ^Sambalango Trio/Audio Fidelity 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965- 


International Section 


57 


COIN MACHINES & VENDING 


!ci^ Box 


Editorial 


The American 
Juke Box 
In Japan 


While the giants of American industry press forward 
in their quest for a stronger foothold in the booming 
economy of Japan, the American phonograph manufac- 
turers have developed the most promising foreign mar- 
ket in the world for the sale of new juke boxes. 

Under increasingly heavy pressures from US industry, 
Japan has indicated that it will open the doors to broader 
manufacturing ventures with American firms. The Min- 
istry of Trade & Industry is being urged to permit foreign 
investment at least where there is need for foreign capi- 
tal. At the same time, restrictions on US participation 
continue to frustrate the DuPont’s, the IBM’s and the 
chemical and oil companies which have the greatest in- 
vestment at the moment. Outright purchases are banned, 
formation of new yen-based companies ended with a 
1963 ruling, and licensing agreements reportedly re- 
strict profit potential. 

Rock-Ola, Rowe AC, Seeburg and Wurlitzer, on the 
other hand, have made the most of a relaxation in import 
restrictions which occurred about two years ago, and in 
each instance look for a bright tomorrow. 

With a teeming (and growing) population of millions, 
Japan represents the dawn of another fertile market for 


the juke box. The country now has the money, the loca- 
tions, and the characteristics of a nation of fun seekers y 
(the patchenko arcades draw capacity crowds around . 
the clock). Hence the acute interest from the phono- ' 
graph factories who, incidentally, have done a superb 
job of building the foundation for an even bigger market 
in the years to come. 

Each of the factories distributes its machines through 
highly qualified Japanese firms. Last week, officials of 
Nippon Goraku Bussan, K.K., Rock-Ola distributors, vis- 
ited the Chicago-based factory for a first-hand view of 
the manufacturing techniques used to make the ‘Grand 
Prix' and the ‘Princess Royal’ phonos. The Tokyo com- 
pany employs 600 people — with 200 men devoting their 
time exclusively to the firm's operating route which ex- 
tends into 32 districts throughout the country. Five of 
the NGB execs will continue on a global tour studying 
foreign distribution and operating methods. NGB makes 
claim to being the largest operating company in Japan 
and Rock-Ola’s David Rockola advises that sales of the 
factory’s phonos to NGB place Rock-Ola in the number 
one spot in this market. 

( 

The Rowe AMI phono is distributed through licensee { 
Tsugami Mfg. Co., and according to Asst. Export Director j 
George Morfin, ‘Diplomat’ models are also shipped di- ' 
rect from Grand Rapids. He says that credit restrictions i 
and tight finance arrangements are more than offset by ' 
the expected growth. 

Seeburg’s John Blaney reported that 1964 was the 
factory’s finest year in that market. Taito Trading Com- ; 
pany distributes the ‘LPC-480’ and the ‘Mustang’ 
phonos, adding that Taito operates equipment as well. ' 

Jim Cotter, Wurlitzer’s export chief, has been more 
than impressed with the performance of Matshushita 
Electric Trading Company, the fourth largest concern in 
Japan and the 37th largest in the world. “The G.E. of 
Japan,’’ as Cotter refers to the distrib, took the Wur- 
litzer line on in 1963 and today distributes the American- 
made Model ‘2900’ and also the ‘Lyric’ — a European- 
made phono which is shipped from Germany. Cotter, 
who remarked that Tokyo’s 10^2 million population 
makes it the largest city in the world, expects to see the 
phonograph manufacturers make even greater inroads 
by using Japan as the drop-off re-distribution point for 
reaching the tough spots throughout the Far East. 

R. H. Belam Company, probably the largest exporter of 
used coin-operated music and amusement equipment, is 
currently enjoying peak sales to Okinawa and Japan via 
the Macy Shokai Inc. distributing firm. R. F. Jones, west- 
coast Rowe AC distrib, opened offices in Tokyo last 
month. US export-distributing firms have also experi- 
enced increased sales of all types of equipment to Japan. 

There is no question about the fertility of the market. 

For while the government (and the Japanese people) are 
reluctant to open the door all the way to the American in- 
dustrialists, the phonograph makers are convinced that 
the tremendous demand for their unique medium of en- 
tertainment will bring about a liberalization of present 
restrictions permitting an even greater volume of sales 
to Japan as the boom continues. 


58 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


West Va. Assoc. Wins 
License Bill, Defeats 
Anti-Op Proposals 


■ Cig Tax, Pingame, 
Multi-Coin Bills 
Fail '65 Session 



JOHN (RED) WALLACE 
Association Pres. 


OAK HILL, TENN.— The West Vir- 
ginia Music & Vending Association 
batted 1.000 dueling with the State’s 
legislature during the 1965 session 
which closed last week. Not a single 
bill presented, detrimental to the coin 
machine and vending industry, passed 
into law as the 1965 session closed its 
books until fall. 

President John Wallace, veteran 
operator, distributor and one of the 
industry’s leading association officials, 
reported that a new licensing bill 
which did pass, will now enable the 
industry in that state to save approxi- 
mately $50,000 annually in fees 
which otherwise would have been paid, 
under a previous licensing arrange- 
ment. 

Also, an anti-gambling bill, after 
passing the Senate (19-15), died in 
the House Judiciary Committee. The 
law would have made ownership or 
possession of multiple coin amuse- 
ment devices guilty of felony, per se. 
Another bill aimed at making pinball 
machine players prove “16 or over” 
age qualifications, failed to pass. Wal- 
lace, with unswerving support from 
Vice-Pres. Buddy Hunt and Sec.- 
Treas. Leoma Ballard, and Directors 
of the association, has managed to 
state the industry’s position here in a 
true light, and the results are self- 
evident. 

In addition, a one-cent cigarette tax 
died in committee as did another bill 
which would have removed from lo- 
cations, unattended cigarette vendors. 
Since the legislation’s next session 
will deal with prime budget problems, 
it will not consider similar legislation 
for two years, according to Wallace. 

The license fee for operators of 
coin machines and vending equipment 
previously ranged from $175.00 (1-50 
machines) to $1800.00 (450 or more 
machines) . 

The new annual license fee will be 
as follows: 

MUSIC AND AMUSEMENT : 20 ma- 
chines or more — 1^ devices $50, 5^ 
devices $100, 10(f devices $225, over 
10^ devices $300. 

MERCHANDISE VENDING: 20 ma- 
chines or more — 14 devices $50, 5^ 
devices $100, 10<^ devices $150, over 
10^ devices $200. 

Operators with less than 20 ma- 
chines on a route now pay the license 
fee at the following rates: I 4 device 
$2, 54 device $5, 10^ device $10, over 
104 device $12.50. Operators with 
more than twenty music-amusement 
machines and more than twenty vend- 
ing machines on a route will pay the 
combined fees of $500 ($300 music- 


NYS Doubles Cig 

■ Study New Sales 
Tax Plus Special 
$25-$10 Mach. Tax 

NEW YORK — At press time, the New 
York State legislature had passed a 
ten-cent cigarette tax, effective April 
1, and Governor Nelson Rockefeller 
was in the act of taking pen in hand 
to make the tax official. The increase 
doubled the present five-cent state tax 
on cigs and sent cigarette operators 
scurrying to a Thursday eve meeting 
to discuss the eventual sales price for 
cigs vended through machines. It was 
reported that ops had until April 9th 
to affix the new tax stamp. 

With cigarettes in the area vending 
for 35^ in most street locations, it 
was expected that the new selling 
price would be approximately 43^, in 
order to absorb the increased nickel 
tax and the cost of the tax — increased 
tobacco jobber prices, higher interest 
rates on present investment, and the 
cost of ‘pennying’. Packs will be 
vended with two-penny change if the 
43^ price is set. The New York State 
Automatic Vending Association meet 
was scheduled for Riccardo’s Restaur- 
ant, Thursday eve, March 18. A sec- 
ond meeting for upstate ops will be 


Tax 

held Tuesday morning, March 23rd, 
in Albany’s Inn-Town Motor Inn, at 
10:30 AM. 

All equipment on location, whether 
electrical or manual, if manufactured 
during the past three to four years, 
will be converted on location through 
the re-setting of the coin totalizer. 
Earlier equipment will necessitate the 
purchase of new parts and the ma- 
chines, in many instances, will have 
to be replaced and brought back to 
the shop for service. It was expected 
that many marginal locations would 
be lost to the operator because of the 
cost of investment. Where cigarets 
are now vended for 40^ (clubs, etc.) 
the price could conceivably go to 50^ 
per pack. “It will certainly stimulate 
bootlegging from Connecticut and 
New Jersey,” said one observer, who 
qualified his statement by stressing 
that cartons will now be priced at 
approximately 80(^ higher in New 
York, than elsewhere. “That’s almost 
a broad enough margin to do business 
at a profit,” continued the coinman. 

Tobacco jobbers will now have to 
post a larger bond with the state for 
tax purposes, lay out larger interest 
payments for financial aid, and with 
the cost of ‘pennying’ the increase 
over and above the five-cent tax in- 


crease could easily reach 434 where 
the cigs were once sold for 354- 

With ops working on an approxi- 
mate 26% -27% profit margin in some 
cases, the 404 vend would drop mar- 
gins to about 20%, another reason for 
increased vend prices. 

While the Legislature studied a 
new State Sales Tax Increase, in 
Committee, ops pondered the tax 
which would add a 2% State Sales 
Tax onto present costs and up to 5% 
where local areas excercise options 
under a separate provision of the bill. 

Further headaches will come about 
when legislators consider Section 1201 
of the proposed bill which grants au- 
thority to Cities, Counties and School 
Districts to impose $25, $15 and $10 
taxes on juke boxes, amusement ma- 
chines and vending equipment. This 
segment of the overall tax bill was 
seen as a “hidden” state sales tax and 
could affect the operators of every 
conceivable coin-operated machine in 
New York State. 

The possible State Sales Tax may 
not move as speedily as the cigaret 
tax did, with a tentative date set for 
August, although there was no word 
from Albany that the new state sales 
tax would not be passed before that 
time. 


Rowe AC Ships Speakers 


■ Our Discotheque for 
Juke Set Not Jet Set, 
States VP Poliak 

WHIPPANY, N. J. — The Rowe 
Discotheque Program gained greater 
acceleration last week when Sales 
Manager Ed Claffey announced the 
release of the factoi^^’s new ‘Disco- 
phonic’ speakers, designed to hook in- 
to the Rowe AMI ‘Diplomat’ phono- 
graph to provide the full stereo sound 
required in the new discotheque dance- 
type locations. One of the first distribs 
to show the new speaker line was 
Miller-Newmark (see separate story 
elsewhere) . 

Vice President and Marketing Di- 
rector Fred Poliak, who stated that 
“Rowe is catering to the juke set, not 
the jet set” told Cash Box that aside 
from the fidelity features of the Dis- 
cophonic’ units, the 46-inch height 
prohibits patrons from sitting on the 
cabinets during sessions, and also 
prevents service costs to the grill 
from foot-stomping dancers. The grill 
is made of steel. 

Claffey said that the speakers are 
“the finest to hit the industry because 
of the full range and frequency 
especially when combined with the 
speaker system of the Rowe AMI 
patented stereo-sound.” 

Standing just under 46 inches high, 
‘Discophonic’ speakers are constructed 
of high pressure wood grain laminate 
on the top and sides of the cabinet, 
with epoxy coated expanded steel 
floating grill for free breathing rattle 
proof construction — no matter how 
heated the dancing, the grill report- 
edly can take any punishment that 
comes its way. An integral compart- 
ment for easy mounting of auxiliary 
power amplifier; leveling screws on 
the rear corners; a switch that allows 

amusement, $200 vending). As men- 
tioned, last year’s fees totaled as high 
as $1800. 

The West Virginia Music & Vend- 
ing Association, a tight-knit knowl- 
edgeable and progressive association, 
has been responsible for the obstruc- 
tion of passage of much detrimental 
legislation here. Where license fees 
were once regulated as though each 
machine wre a separate retail store, 
the Association has convinced legis- 
lators that each machine should be 
licensed or taxed as it is now — a sep- 
arate entity in one overall selling 
business, but with the business being 
taxed, rather than each single ma- 
chine. Also, one of the reasons for a 
higher license fee for the single-unit 
operator is obviously intended to 
benefit the operator, who is a special- 
ist, and tax the retail location ma- 
chine-owner, who is not an operator 
but does own his own machine. 


use of this unit as a self-contained 
source of Stereo-Round or as a single 
channel high power remote speaker; 
a full 3-channel high efficiency system 
utilizing 7 speakers in a combination 
electrical-acoustical crossover; and a 
full 10.4 cubic foot vented enclosure 
acoustically tuned for maximum out- 
put in the very low frequencies are 
among several of the outstanding fea- 
tures of the ‘Discophonic’ speakers. 
The speakers have a 16 ohm input 
impedance with maximum power han- 
dling capability of 50 watts. Power 
requirements are 115 VAC, 180 watts, 
1.7 amps. 

Also available are 50 and 100 watt 
‘Discotheque’ amplifier and reverbera- 
tor units especially designed with a 
phase shifter that eliminates the need 
for two reverbrators. 

Poliak said that the factory’s offi- 
cial Discotheque Consultant, ‘Killer 
Joe’ Piro, the dance-master-celebrity, 
has agreed to appear at the MO A 
Convention in September. Piro was 
spread throughout the pages of still 


another national magazine last week 
3/27 when the Saturday Evening Post 
devoted a multi-page color spread to 
the new dance craze, spending much 
of its efforts outlining the career of 
‘Killer Joe’ and his association with 
the discotheque craze. Last week Piro 
introduced the Poliak dance innova- 
tion — “The Rowe, Rowe, Rowe” — dur- 
ing a guest shot on the Mike Douglas 
TV show. He danced it with Eva 
Gabor. 

“We are getting big milage pro- 
gramming our nationwide discothe- 
ques with hot 45 rpm singles selected 
from the Cash Box Top 100 charts,” 
stated Poliak, who has built the Rowe 
Discotheque package around readily 
available rock ’n roll dance sounds. 
“The ‘Rolling Stones’ singles and the 
artists of the ‘Hullabaloo’ calibre are 
what makes patrons dance to the juke 
box and we’re proving it,” continued 
Poliak, who has served his distribs 
with listings of 45 rpm singles suit- 
able for dance programming. 



Rowe AC DISCOPHONIC Speakers 


Celler Bill Hearings 
Start April 28 

WASHINGTON, D. C. — Hearings are 
scheduled to begin April 28 in the 
House Judiciary Subcommittee on 
Patents and Copyrights, where the 
Committee will study the revised 
Emanual Celler (D., NY) authored 
bill (HR 4347) — an all-encompassing 
revision of the Copyright Act of 1909 
which includes lifting of the present 
exemption as it applies to juke box 
operators — and HR 18, a second Celler 
Bill introduced this year which singles 
out the juke box operator as the only 
recipient of recorded music played for 
profit which is exempt from paying 
a license fee. MOA officials in the na- 
tion’s Capitol last month for mid- 
year meets called on members of the 
Committee in an attempt to clarify 
the ops’ position. 


Northeast Tourney 
Expects 35 Teams 

MANCHESTER, N. H.— Ed Martell, 
president of the Tri-State Amusement 
Co., sponsors of the Northeast Shuf- 
fleboard Tournament to be held April 
2-4 at the Burlington Veterans Club 
in Burlington, Vt., announced last 
week that 18 shuffleboard teams have 
already signed up for the competition 
and judging from this excellent re- 
sponse expects to wind up with be- 
tween 35 and 40 registered teams 
when the event finally kicks off early 
next month. 

Martell advised that the 1964 
Northeast tourney, which Tri-State 
also sponsored, featured 26 teams in 
that competition. All games, he 
fui-ther advised, are again to be 
played on American Shuffleboard 
tables. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


59 





Gottlieb Ships ‘Kings & Queens’ 1 PL; 
Factory Cites Excellent Test Receipts 


Stanley Discotheque Show A Hit; 
Pricing Speakers At $445 A Pair 


■ Pin Features 'Sunburst' Bumpers & 'Easy-Vue' Caps 


■ Stancraft Record Center Attracts Op Buyers 


CHICAGO — “There is a certain 
sense of exhilaration in our factory 
whenever we set the production 
wheels rolling on a flipper amusement 
game with a playing card theme,” 
asserted Alvin Gottlieb, of D. Gottlieb 
& Company, in this city, when he 
excitedly announced the introduction 
this past week of Gottlieb’s “Kings & 
Queens” single player. 

He was particularly lavish in his 
description of the highly colorful 
playfleld and lightbox on “Kings & 
Queens.” He explained that Gottlieb 
is introducing the surprising new 
“sunburst” pop bumper caps, and 
“Easy-Vue” angled plastic bumper 
caps. 

“Again,” Gottlieb added, “coin 
machine operators all over the world 
can readily depend on the extra touch 
of quality and originality (and de- 
pendability) from D. Gottleib & Com- 
pany — the amusement game manufac- 
turer that is always in the forefront 


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New Bally Hayride — add-a-ball ...$365 

New Bally Mad World — 2 player . . 385 

New Bally Harvest — single player . 365 

New Bally Grand Tour 335 

New Chicago Coin Pop Up Phone 

Like new Bally All The Way 295 

Super Special 

1965 Model — used very little — Cinebox 
complete with 40 color films . . . origi- 
nal cost excess $4500 now only $2900. 
Very late 1964 Wurlitzer Model 2810-3, 
complete with 10 Top Tunes — Golden 
Bar, only $795. 

REDD DIST. CO. 

80 Coolidge Hill Road 

Wotertown, Mass. 

WAtertown 6-2250 

EXCLUSIVE BALLY, WURLITZER, CHICOIN 
DISTRIBUTORS IN NEW ENGLAND 




Gottlieb KINGS & QUEENS 


in the creation and development of 
the flnest amusement equipment for 
the coin machine markets throughout 
this country, and in the foreign mar- 
kets.” 

Another exciting innovation, also 
on the playfleld, are “floating” play- 
field plastics which are designed to 
eliminate warpage. Gottlieb made 
special reference to this as “another 
exciting ‘first’ in the production of 
flipper amusement games.” 

The playing and scoring action is 
centered around the idea that when 
the player completes any four-of-a- 
kind in playing cards it lights a hole 
on the playfleld for Special scoring. 
Furthermore, making all four Club 
rollovers lights the top center rollover 
for the Special “Mystery” score. 

For additional, exciting play action 
on the playfleld and colorfully illus- 
trated lightbox there are four “Relay 
Action” kick-out holes. This report- 
edly adds considerably to the novel 
play appeal. All rollovers increase 
the high score values in the holes on 
the playfleld. 

Among the other desirable cabinet 
features D. Gottlieb & Co. is offering 
in “Kings & Queens” are beautiful 
stainless steel trim on the cabinet, an 
extra heavy duty ball lift shaft, 
chrome plated, sturdy cabinet legs, 
and sparkling metal “Jewel” posts. 

Also, pla^eld protection rings 
under the pop bumpers (this, accord- 
ing to Alvin Gottlieb, adds consider- 
ably to the resale value of the amuse- 
ment game) , a plated metal lightbox 
door for added security, the Gottlieb 
“Auto-Clamp” for ease in exposing 
the mechanical underside for servic- 
ing the playfleld, and the “Hard- 
Cote” playfleld finish for extended 
life. 

“Kings & Queens” is available with 
three or five ball play, the match 
feature, and with twin coin chutes. 
The single player amusement flipper 
game is now in full production in 
the firm’s factory, on the northwest 
side of this city. Distributor reaction, 
according to Gottlieb, easily indicates 
that it will be a big winner because 
of its “fine money making potential 
in locations everywhere. 

“This,” he concluded, “was deter- 
mined when we had the game in 
numerous random pre-test locations 
long before we released it to the 
world wide coin machine trade. Col- 
lections during this test period were 
in keeping with our wishes.” 


G-R-R-R-R-8 BUYS 

on completely reconditioned United Shuffles. All Models 

DOLPHIN to ULTRA 

contact us for low prices: 

^ Si’ECIALTY CO. 1 641 N. Broad St., Phila. CE 6-5000 


BELLEVUE, WASH.— Hundreds of 
operators and guests had a weekend 
ball here March 12-13 as the M. J. 
Stanley Company threw open its 
showroom doors each day and each 
evening. Mike Stanley, President, 
wined and dined the crowd at By- 
ron’s Country Kitchen, where Stan- 
ley’s Discotheque was premiered. 

The MJ-1 Speakers, which Stanley 
custom-makes himself, are now in 
production and sell for $445.00 per 
pair, a lower price than the esti- 
mated list published last week. “The 
over-21 crowd dug those Sinatra, big- 
band sounds,” stated Stanley, “and 
the programming was done complete- 
ly from 45 rpm singles bought at the 
one-stop.” Saturday eve (March 13) 


the place was jammed. Ops placed 
orders for Rock-Ola “Princess Royal 
Discotheque” packages which sell for 
$1540.00 with speakers and promotion 
props. Local newspaper ads helped 
spur big attendance. Among the 
equipment hits earlier in the day was 
the Stancraft “Record Center” ven- 
dor — “ops loved it, bought twelve 
units.” 

The Westinghouse cold drink ma- 
chine and the Serv-O-Matic coffee 
vendor also received good reception. 
Stanley stated that the “Record Cen- 
ter” will be placed in Seattle super 
markets by rack- jobbers and one- 
stops. Pictured below are showroom 
shots taken early Friday. 





[ 



LEFT PHOTO: Mrs. Ethel Stanley with George Grandy. CENTER: James 
Golden, Unaconda, Montana. RIGHT : Mike Stanley. 


LEFT PHOTO : Left to right — Jack Harrington, Mike Stanley and James Koan 
of Spokane. SECOND PHOTO: James Koan. THIRD PHOTO: George Grandy. 
RIGHT PHOTO: Dean Griffin of the Stanley Co. 



LEFT PHOTO: Mrs. James Koan and Mrs. Hal Freeman. CENTER: Mike 
Stanley (left) with James Koan. RIGHT : Marshall Ames. 



LEFT PHOTO: Herb Randall, Yosh O’Hara and Jim Crandall. CENTER: 
Howard Lox of Civic Western CoT'p., L. A. RIGHT : Dick Close, Herb Kordall 
and Marie St. Peter. 



LEFT PHOTO: Hal Freeman of Spokane. CENTER: Jim CraMall, Ruth Cook 
and Jack Harrington. RIGHT: Orville Caldsman of Spokane. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 

- — 






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Here Come The ‘Feelies ^ 

‘Sensorama Simulator’ Chalks Up $25/Day Average On Test 



Customers flock to ‘Sensorama’ “audio-visual-everything” machine at Man^ 
hattan arcade. 


NEW YORK — Mort Heilig, inventor 
of the ‘Sensorama Simulator’ audio- 
visual machine, announced last week 
that he has just completed a one- 
month location test of the new and 
improved prototype of the device and 
found that it has averaged $25.00 per 
day during this late February-early 
March period. Heilig further pre- 
dicted a $40.00 per day average for 
the machine when the warm weather 
arcade season arrives. 

The inventor stated that the ‘Sen- 
sorama Simulator’, which features 
not only 3-D movies and stereo sound, 
but accompanying smells and even 
tactile (physical) sensations to cor- 
respond with the film’s action, has 
been tested on this same location 
( Simon’s Arcade at 52nd St. and 
B’way in Manhattan) previously 
where he learned that several struc- 
tural changes were required in the 
original machine if it was to stand 
up under the rigors of arcade traffic. 
These modifications have been ef- 
fected in the particular model just 
completing its test and Heilig claims 
that his device has come through 
with “hardly a scratch.” 

Heilig advised that he is currently 


engaged in stimulating the interest of 
investors into collaborating toward 
the ultimate mass manufacture of 
the ‘Simulator.’ A manufacturing 
company has already been selected, 
the inventor revealed, and when suffi- 
cient funds have been amassed, they 
will begin turning out ‘Simulators’ 


almost immediately. He stated that 
since the introduction of the device 
last year, literally hundreds of pros- 
pective operators and locations have 
been brought to his attention, all of 
which are just waiting for the day 
when the machine will be made com- 
mercially available. 


Rowe AMI Discotheque 

40 Michigan Ops 
Get Peek At New 
Discophonic Speakers 

GRAND RAPIDS, MICH.— Forty 
music operators from this area at- 
tended a Rowe AMI factory service 
school on the ‘Diplomat’ phonograph 
March 10th at the showrooms of the 
Miller-Newmark Dist. Co. here and 
were treated to a first-hand look at 
Rowe’s new Discophonic Sound Pro- 
jectors (speakers) and discotheque 
display Aids for discotheque loca- 
tions. 

Miller-Newmark’s Jack Gallagher 
advised that the combination premier- 
service session was open to location 
owners from the vicinity, all of whom, 
he added, were highly impressed by 
the Discotheque Package. Gallagher 
stated that, “several operators suc- 
ceeded in getting contracts for Disco 
from their location owners in attend- 
ance.” 

Besides Gallagher and other Miller- 
Newmark personnel, several factory 
representatives were on hand as in- 
structors and supervisors for the 
event, including; Cliff Bitting, Phil 
Glover, Bob Hendricks and Douglas 
Ladew. 

Some of the operators who attended 
were ; Kenneth Irish & Karl Cunning- 
ham — Shank Brothers, Kalamazoo ; 
Everett H. Stockham of Stockham 
Vending, Bloomingdale; Red Wil- 
liams of Variety Music, Grand Rap- 
ids; Wayne Dousey, Fred Hunt & 
Fred Hunt Jr. of Ace Music, Muske- 
gon; Warren Morford & George 
Feather of Barentsen Candy, Benton 
Harbor; Frank Ash of Frank & 
Norm’s, Belding; Ed. Fields & Ed. 
Rudewiz of E & R Sales, Grand Rap- 
ids; Bill Van Gessel of Kent Coin 
Machine Co., Grand Rapids; Jimmy 
Allen of A.M.I. Dist. Co., Grand Rap- 
ids; Jake Visser of Visser Music Co., 
— Okemos; Glenn Jessup of Jessup 
Music & Vending Co., — Jackson; 
Casey Gallagher of Casey Record 
Shop — Muskegon Heights; Wayne 
Swihart — Hart, Michigan; Grant 
Coleson of Templar Vending — Hart; 
A. E. Budrus of Variety Music — 
Grand Rapids; Tom Coolidge of 
Blades Music — Big Rapids; Carlton 
Benden of Modern Music — Otsego; 
N. Bortolussi & W. Pierce of Emmett 
& Willitts — Battle Creek; Robert 
Brown — Otsego, Michigan ; Peter 
Lamberts of Miller Vending Co., — 
Grand Rapids ; Keith Blades of 
Blades Music — Big Rapids; George 
Christopoulos of G. C. Amusement 
Co. — Grand Rapids and John Wood — 
Greenville, Michigan. 


Package Premiered At Miller-Newmark 



The Rowe AMI 
Discotheque 
Package as it 
looked at Miller- 
Newmark’s pre- 
mier. Flanking the 
‘Diplomat’ are two 
new Discophonic- 
Stereo Round 
Sound Projectors. 


Henry Hove- 
naar, Rowe AMI 
service school in- 
structor, presided 
over a class on 
the new Diplomat 
Discotheque. 


An interested j 

group of Michi- 
gan music opera- , 

tors pays close ‘ 

attention during | 

the seminar on i 

the AMI Diplo- ■ 

mat Discotheque. , 

f 

i 

s 

t 

V 


1 

Shown flanking r 


Rowe’s Diplomat i 

are Rowe factory t 

engineer Cliff Bit- I 

ting and distrib- c 

utor representa- S 

tive Phil Glover. T 


62 


■-r 


Cash Box — AAarch 27, 1965 C 







1- 


It 

* 

i- 

'e 

If 

f 

I- 


CELEBRITY — While in this city, dur- 
ing the past few weeks, where he 
enjoyed a record breaking attendance 
in the Empire Room of the Palmer 
House Hotel, Columbia Records star 
Tony Bennett dropped in at Lormar 
Distributing Company, a local one 
stop location, for an autograph sign- 
ing spree. 

Bennett is pictured at the front 
counter, before entering shop. At far 
right is Andrew P. Bruno, of A & B 
Automatic Amusement Co. 

Great Lakes Corp. 
Showing 'Elliptipool' 

NEW YORK — Art Frigo, inventor of 
the ‘ElliptipooT pool table, and other 
representatives of the Great Lakes 
Equipment Corp., manufacturers of 
the table, have begun a sales-promo- 
tion tour of East Coast coin machine 
centers to introduce the product to 
amusement machine operators here at 
various scheduled showings spon- 
sored by their authorized distributors. 

The first such showing was held 
last Wed., St. Patrick’s Day at the 
Governor Clinton Hotel in Kingston, 
N. Y. where members and associates 
of the New York State Operators 
Guild were treated to a demonstra- 
tion of the elliptical principle by Frigo 
with assistance rendered by repre- 
sentatives of the Greco Bros. Dist. 
Co., their Glasco N. Y. based distribu- 
tors in that territory. 

The Great Lakes personnel next 
swung down to N. Bergen N. J. where 
the premiere of the table was timed 
to coincide with a grand open house 
party at Betson Enterprises there. 

Other ‘ElliptipooT showings are 
scheduled to be held at the Redd Dist. 
Co. in Watertown, Mass, on March 
21st, at Bilotta Enterprises in New- 
ark, N. Y., on March 23rd, at the 
Cleveland office of the Cleveland Coin 
Machine Exchange on the 25th and 
at their Toledo showrooms on the 
26th. 


JACK MOSS KILLED 

NORTH PLAINFIELD, N. Y.— The 
coin machine trade was shocked 
last week when Jack Moss, The 
Jack Moss Vending Co., was killed 
in an auto accident. The accident 
occurred on March 11. Moss was 
buried at Beth Israel Cemetery in 
Woodbridge, NJ on Sunday, March 
14. Survivors include his wife, Mar- 
celle, and two sons. Doctors 
Michael and Herbert Moss. Jack 
had four grandchildren. He began 
in business approximately fifteen 
years ago and in that time culti- 
vated a wide span of friends 
throughout the State and the in- 
dustry. Moss’ business will continue 
under the corporate name but his 
presence will be sorely missed by 
many friends and colleagues. 



CHICAGO — This new No. D5050 
Illinois cabinet lock from Illinois Lock 
Co., has been designed to simplify and 
speed up installation in drawers or 
doors. The bolt is threaded into the 
barrel mechanism. To install the lock 
requires only the drilling of a 
horizontal hole for the barrel and a 
%" vertical hole for the bolt. The 
barrel is then inserted horizontally 
and the bolt is inserted from the top. 
A slot in the end of the bolt permits 
tightening the bolt with a screw- 
driver. Two barrel lengths are pres- 
ently available for and I'/s" wood. 
This lock is available only with the 
six tumbler, number 100 keyway. 

Complete information and specifica- 
tions are available from: Cash Box, 
1780 Broadway, New York 19, N. Y. 



Houston Happenings 


Margie Kunkel, with top seniority at United Record Distributors, became 
^ ei^rossed showing off recent photos of her lovely three year old daughter 
Cynthia and robust son Douglas that she almost forgot to mention her brand 
new Ford sedan. . . . School days at H. A. Franz & Co. (Seeburg) throughout 
March in shape of a comprehensive eight session service school on Williams 
pin games. Dates: March 9-11-16-18-23-25-30 and April first with classes 
from 6:30 to 8:30 _P.M. . . . Jim Carola, program director at Radio Station 
KFMK, while loading up with a bunch of top tune records, gave out some 
interesting dope about latest change of format at the station. Included was 
signing of Larry Kane, TV Channel 13, for shows on Tuesdays and pro. 
footballer Bob Talamini of Houston Oilers as sports director. . . . Bluebonnet 
Music & Cigarette Service, Inc., owned and operated by veteran coinman 
K. T. Park, might truthfully boast of having outstanding coin machine display 
sign in the City. Instead of running parallel on front of building it is sus- 
pended several feet above sidewalk at right angle to building front and 
visible for several blocks when approached from either direction on street. 
. . . About March 8th a wholesale record department, headed by Pat Robinson, 
was opened at main offices of Central Sales Co. (Rowe- AMI) on Dennis St. 
Wholesale record dept, at firm’s old location on Leeland Ave. remained In 
business under management of Marge McIntyre. . . . Elvin D. Ainsworth, 
partner with Carl D. Favor in ownership and management of A & F Music 
Co., said they were too busy taking care of present business to spare any 
thought toward expanding. . . . H. A. Fredrick, office head of Amusement 
Distributors, Inc., stated that sales of both Rock Ola phonographs and Bally 
operating equipment was far better than they had even expected. . . . Melody 
Record Shop (retail store) in Lufkin, Texas, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Turner, recently moved into new and larger quarters. 


NOW ON DISPLAY 

at 

BETSON ENTERPRISES! 

The 1965 Line of 
FISCHER POOL TABLES! 



Come in today and see the Fischer pool table models every 
operator in the country is talking about! .... or call Bert 
Betti at UNion 3-8627 and have BETSON ENTERPRISES 
ship any quantity immediately! 

BETSON ENTERPRISES 

3726 Tonnele Avenue North Bergen, New Jersey 

Tel. UNion 3-8627 


RECONDITIONED SPECIALS GUARANTEED 

IN STOCK— SUBJECT TO PRIOR SALE 


UNITED 

BALL BOWLERS 


FALCON $325 

SAVOY 370 

TIP TOP 410 

DIXIE 295 

CLASSIC 460 

TROPIC 550 

TORNADO 835 

THUNDER 850 

POLARIS 950 




BASEBALL 

GAMES 


WILLIAMS 

PINCH HITTER 

OFFICIAL 

.$190 
. 225 

UNITED 

STAR SLUGGER 

$125 


Write for complete 1965 Catalog of 
Phonographs, Vending and Games. 


PIN BALLS 

BALLY 


MOON SHOT $190 

CROSS COUNTRY 190 

CUE TEASE 2 pi 275 

HOOTENANNY 220 

STAR JET 2-pl 310 

SKY DIVER 265 

MAD WORLD 2-pl 390 

GRAND TOUR 315 

2 IN 1 2-pl 410 

HARVEST 330 

WILLIAMS 

"21" $115 

MAGIC CLOCK 2-pl 185 

CARAVELLE 4-pl 220 

RESERVE 160 

METRO 2-pl 230 

TRADE WINDS 210 

MARDI GRAS 4-pl 350 

4 ROSES 230 

SWING TIME 260 

GOTTLIEB 

RACE TIME 2-pl $195 

ATLAS 2-pl 195 

SEVEN SEAS 2-pl 195 

LITE A CARD 2-pl 195 

KEWPIE DOLL 170 

SHOW BOAT 180 

ALOHA 2-pl 250 

FASHION SHOW 2-pl 275 

OLYMPIC 240 

GAUCHO 4-pl 390 

SWING A LONG 2-pl 335 

FLYING CHARIOT 2-pl 375 

SHIPMATES 4-pl 450 

KEENEY 

COLORAMA 2-pl $175 


Bstablisheef 1 934 



ATLAS MUSIC COMPANY 


Cable: H V 

— Chicago 

i^^S2122 N. WESTERN AVE., CHICAGO 47, ILL. ARmitage 6-5005 


i5 

J. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


63 







DON’T MISS 
YOUR SALES 
OPPORTUNITY! 


Deluxe 


KLUB 



POOL 


IS HOT! 



• AVz inch formica top frame 

• Five inch chrome plated leg levelers 

• Epoxy painted steel corner sections 

• Separate maximum security coin box 

• Two sizes — Regular 56x40; Jumbo 75x43 

• Two color combinations: Blue & white. Cardinal red & white 


Irutnn 


363 Prospect Place, Brooklyn 38, nTyT 


STerling 3-1200 


BALL BOWLERS 
RECONDITIONED 


UNITED 


CHICAGO COIN 


FROLICS— 16 Ft 


DUCHESS 16 Ft. 

. . $275 

7 STAR— 16 Ft 


GRAND PRIZE — 16 Ft. ... 
CONTINENTAI^16 Ft. .. 
ROYAL CROWN— 16 Ft. . . 

DUCHESS— 13 Ft 

SPARELITE— 13 Ft 

. . . 695 
... 445 
... 545 
... 275 
... 695 

TIP TOP — 16 Ft 

FIVE5TAR— 16 Ft 

HOLIDAY— 16 Ft. 

SABRE — 16 Ft 

545 

SAHARA— 13 Ft 

7 STAR— 13 Ft 

FROLICS — 13 Ft 

SABRE— 13 Ft 


FURY— 13 Ft 






IMPORTERS & DISTRIBUTORS 

WRITE or CALL FOR SPECIAL (AS IS) PRICES!! 


INTERNATIONAL 


Division of EMPIRE COIN MACHINE EXCHANGE, INC. 
CHICAGO: 1012 N. Milwaukee • EV 4-2600 
rrOBtROIT: 7743 Puritan • Dl 1-5800 


DOMESTIC DISTRIBUTORS FOR: 

Rock-Ola * Midway 

CABLE: EMCOMACH 


IF you haven't received your 
D & R Catalog yet— Drop us a line 


We’re the discount house for all types of 
coin machine parts and supplies. 


3323 W. Foster Ave. 

D & R INDUSTRIES, CHICAGO, ILL. 60625 

Phone: (312) 588-5522 



WORLD WIDE 

SUPERMART for MUSIC 


. . YOUR ONE-STOP 
VENDING — GAMES 


1 

1 

POOL TABLES 

Genuine Slate Tops 

1 

VALLEY 950A 

VALLEY 850A 

$325 

295 

1 

VALLEY 750A 

VALLEY 745A 

255 

225 

■ 

KAYE MARK III 

KAYE MARK II 

325 

295 


PHONOGRAPHS ■ 

Thoroughly Reconditioned 

SEEBURG 222-SH ..... 

■■$595 H 

SEEBURG AQ160-SH . . 

. . 595 H 

SEEBURG AY160-SH . . . 

. . 795 H 

AMI CONTINENTAL 2 . 

. . 445 H 

AMI L-200 

.495 H 


a 


DISTRIBUTORS FOR: SEEBURG • UNITED • WILLIAMS 


TERMS: 1/3 deposit, Bal. Sight Draft or C.O.D. 

We carry the most complete line of Phonographs, Gomes, Arcade 
and Vending Equipment. Write for Complete List! 




A warning note was sounded in New York State last Monday, March 15th, 
when the Alcoholic Beverage Commission refused to renew scores of tavern 
licenses to location owners who failed to heed the Commission’s warnings dur- 
ing the year concerning gambling, serving minors and other infractions, re- 
sulting in the loss of as many locations to music operators. Most operators 
are well aware of exactly how much they can do and how far they can go to 
help maintain the proper standards of locations on the route and need not be 
reminded that a lost license is almost always a lost location (unless an own- 
ership transfer clause was provided in the contract). Many licenses are lost 
simply because the location owner hadn’t sufficient funds to continue in busi- 
ness and allowed his license to lapse. However, it still behooves ops to keep 
their eyes open for ABC infractions and have their routemen do the same. The 
results may show when next March 15th rolls around. 

* * * 

Murray Kaye, sales manager at the Atlantic New York Corp., advises that 
the current company theme is “full steam ahead with Seeburg Discotheque.” 
Evidence of the enthusiasm of music operators in Atlantic’s territory can be 
found in a sketch of the distrib’s discotheque activity last week when they 
helped ops set up packaged disco’s in: a Queens club on Monday, a spot in 
White Plains on Tuesday, the Hollywood Restaurant in Brewster, N. Y. on 
Wednesday and Manion’s on Jerome Ave. in the Bronx on Thursday. Murray 
advises that Atlantic has about 15 discotheques on the books now and looks 
forward to a healthy multiplication of that figure very shortly. . . . Some of 
the operators who dropped down to coinrow in NYC during the past week for 
their parts and equipment needs included: Ruth Michaelson of Atlas Music, 
Carl Pavesi of Westchester Automatic Music, Clyde Cheek of Improve Music, 
Abe Lesh of Standard Vendors and Bill Goetz of Capitol Automatic Music. 

* * * 

Morty Heilig, inventor of the ‘Sensorama Simulator’ device (the machine 
which offers 3-D movies, stereo sound, smell and even physical sensations) 
has just completed a one-month location test of the machine at A1 Simon’s 
arcade at Broadway and 52nd St. in Manhattan. Mort reports that the 
machine averaged $25.00 per day with as high as $40.00 on a Saturday or 
Sunday and he predicts a $40.00 daily average once the warm weather arcade 
season arrives. . . . Mr. ‘Arcade’ himself, Joe Munves, who recently returned 
from his pre-season sales gambit which took him through the arcade centers 
from Palisades Park in New Jersey, to Florida’s Tampa Fair and finally to 
Los Angeles says he had a great deal of success in interesting the country’s 
ops in the many amusement lines his firm handles and sent back enough or- 
ders to keep the Munves crew busy for a good while. However, Joe revealed 
that he’d like to see some new ideas and new games come from the manufac- 
turers and advises that he’s always interested in hearing of new amusement 
ideas and ready to help out if the game deserves it. 

4: :|< 4s 

Rock-Ola’s sales veep Ed Doris dropped into the Big City last week to see 
A1 Simon, head man at the factory’s distrib in New York. . . . Another man- 
on-the-go, Rowe AMI’s Fred Poliak, also stopped into town last Wednesday 
for a St. Patrick’s Day lunch at Cavanaugh’s (where else?). Fred’s tickled at 
the fine picture spread and story given to Killer Joe Piro and the discotheque 
fad in the current issue of the Saturday Evening Post. . . . Chet Woods, of 
Joy Records, has another juke box hit on his hands. The disk — ‘Walk Right In’ 
b/w ‘Dixatay’ with Billy Butterfield on horn, is racking up one-stop sales with 
ops in Chicago, Baltimore, Wash., Philly and is breaking in Boston this week. 
The disk has a dance sound (discotheque ops, take note). 

^ ^ ^ 

New man on the street — Bob Cohen has replaced Norm Berkowitz at De- 
Perri Advertising. Norm recently assumed the post of advertising director for 
Mercury Records in Chicago. . . . Taking good advantage of the St. Patrick’s 
Day holiday spirit. Tommy Greco and the Greco Bros, and also the members 
of the NYS Ops Guild hosted a premiere East Coast Showing of Great Lakes 
Games’ ‘Elliptipool’ at the Guild’s March meeting held in Kingston’s Clinton 
Hotel. Art Frigo, inventor and chief demonstrator of ‘Elliptipool,’ was on hand 
for the event as well as other Great Lakes personnel. Johnny Bilotta will be 
hosting the Great Lakes gang and his operators to their own showing of the 
elliptical pool table on March 23rd at his showrooms in Newark, N. Y. Other 
showings include the Cleveland office of the Cleveland Coin Machine Exchange 
on the 25th and at their Toledo office on the 26th. 



Irv Morris, of the Newark distrib of the same name, exclusive Gottlieb out- 
let in this area, is looking forward to an excellent sales run with the factory s 
new ‘Kings & Queens’ single-player. . . . Bob Cohen, who recently replaced 
Norm Berkowitz at DePerri Advertising (Norm’s been named Mercury Records 
ad chief), has already been out in the field visiting some of the agency s ac- 
counts here— including Nick Melone at American Shuffleboard and Bert Betti 
at Eastern Novelty. Result: Big sales plans for the American Shufflboard 
equipment line and Eastern Novelty’s pool table supplies including the ’65 
Fischer table. Hope you were able to make Bert’s big blast on Saturday. 

Fred Poliak drove into NYC for a St. Patty’s luncheon at Cavanagh’s 
Restaurant. Met with ad agency reps for follow-thru plans on the Rowe, Rowe, 
Rowe Discotheque program. Killer Joe Piro was treated to a spread in the 
Satevepost last week and the publicity is pushing the Rowe-AMI Diplomat 
sales. “We’re selling the ‘juke set’ not the ‘jet set’” exclaimed Poliak who 
insists that the tavern-type crowd is not the Shepheard’s or Ondine’s clientele. 
“And I’m seeing to it that our discotheques program from the Cash Box 
Top 100 charts — we want the sounds the players hear and buy.” 




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Cash Box — March 27, 1965 Ci 







Chicago Chatter 


' It would have been an even finer St. Patrick’s Day, Mar. 17, if only the 
' heavy snowfall that hit this area last Wednesday morning was accommodating 

■ enough to turn “green for the occasion.” Be that as it may, we took the op- 
[ portunity to wish our great host of friends of the “ould sod” a joyous holi- 
’ day on that foine day (begorra!) — and that goes for you especially, Pat 
’ O’Malley! . . . Thinking of the heavy snows in Chi last midweek Franklin Park 

* (where Midway Mfg. holds sway) was practically impassable. Anyway, Iggy 

■ Wolverton and Hank Ross were philosophical about it. They’re too busy looking 

* forward to the upcoming Spring season (and the new game’s chances, per- 

■ chance. Hank?). 

! 

[ While out at Empire Coin last week we were shocked to see Gil Kitt back in 
his office. Only a week or so ago Gil experienced major surgery at St. Joseph’s 
Hospital. He’s feeling fine now. One of Gil’s prize possessions, hanging in a choice 
spot on the wall in the showroom at Empire Coin is an autographed photo he 
received from Pres. Johnson. Among the visitors in Vice Prexy Joe Robbin’s 
t office were Hymie Zorinsky, of H. Z. Vending & Sales, in Omaha, who dropped 
" in to the city to take in the NATD (Tobacco Show); Operator Don Knott, of 
! Galesburg, 111.; and Fred Keidaish, of Cromwell, Indiana; and Carl Zimmer, of 
F South Bend. During our visit we chatted with Jack Burns, Bill Milner and 
D Leonard Zeidman. 

J On the floor at the Conrad Hilton Hotel during the Tobacco Show we man- 
' aged to chat with Paul Huebsch and Pete Petropolis, of Rowe AC Mfg.; Dick 
1 Gibbs and Bevan Buel, Gold Medal Products; John Brookes and Danny Gould, 

; of the Vendo Co. Also, Harvey Hofmeister and Paul Steichen, of National 
, Vendors. 

'I 

All the excitement at Chicago Coin these days is due to the new “Super- 
Sonic” big ball bowler, which features the swivel back rack (Lazy Susan). It is 
reportedly an operator’s delight (especially servicemen), according to Mort 
Secore and Ralph Wyckoff. 

le We most certainly extend our sincerest get well wishes to Mr. & Mrs. Alvin 
) Gottlieb’s lovely daughter, Laura Gottlieb, who is convalescing in Gottlieb 
s Memorial Hospital. Naturally her daddy is seeing to it she gets the best of 
le care there. Alvin and Nate Gottlieb, and Judd Weinberg, D. Gottlieb & Co., are 
ir more than singing the praises of the new “King & Queens” single player, 
le which has the playing card motif (always a winner for Gottlieb). 

When we chatted with the gang at World Wide Distribs we were advised that 
all music, amusement games, and vending equipment is selling well. Also, Nate 
Feinstein, Harold Schwartz, Irv Ovitz, Fred Skor, et al are eagerly looking for- 
j ward to a great Spring season. Right on the heels of a gala introduction of 
] Williams Electronic’s “Alpine Club” flipper amusement game (“Ski Club” is 
“ the add-a-ball version) the firm breaks with United’s “Cheetah” puck shuffle 
alley bowler. Sales, according to Prexy Sam Stern and sales chief Bud Lurie, 
have been phenomenal. 

Sam and Jack Hastings, of Hastings Distribs, in Milwaukee are enthused 
over the fine sales they are enjoying with the Rock-Ola “Grand Prix” and 
“Princess Royal” phonos. Hastings is a sub-distrib for Empire Coin Machine 
I Exchange. 

y Bill O’Donnell (a foine broth of a lad) and Herb Jones, of Bally Mfg. Co., 
it shipped a large order (over 1,000 fruit machines) to a hotel in Las Vegas last 
le week. 

'! Paul Huebsch, Rowe-AMI’s man-in-motion, made the scene t’other evening 
1 with Atlas Music’s Sam Gersh, Joe Kline, Frank Ogle and Frank Bach to look 
, over several new Rowe-AMI Discotheque locations in the area. The Cash Box 
reporter accidentally met the group along the way. 

During his visit in Chi last week Hymie Zorinsky, prexy of H. Z. Vending & 
Sales in Omaha, dropped in to the Rock-Ola factory and chatted with Dr. David 
, Rockola and George Hincker. Edward G. Doris, Les Rieck and Hugh Gorman 
J left the city on business. 

's Ted Rubey and Estelle Bye, of Marvel Mfg. Co., indicated that they are 
■s expecting a great Spring season, especially with the new electrical scoreboard 
s and coin box, which are excellent items for the amusement park trade. . . . 
n Mort Levinson, National Coin Machine Exchange, reports that sales on the 
d model 2900 Wurlitzer coin-operated phonograph have been terrific over the 

* past several months. Mort and Prexy Joe Schwartz (as well as Bert Davidson, 
le Wurlitzer’s regional sales manager, are expecting a banner year with Wur- 
T litzer phonos. . . . Bob Blundred, executive secretary of the International Asso- 
e ciation of Amusement Parks is setting plans for this year’s lAAP Convention. 


★ ★ ★ 



Milwaukee Mentions 


Milwaukee was in somewhat of a (brief) state of suspended animation 
during the midweek period when the area was struck by a crippling snow- 
I- storm. Joel Kleiman, Pioneer Sales & Services, who resides in the Highland 
ij Park-Deerfield suburban locale was unable to get to the plant in Milwaukee 
, last Wednesday, Mar. 17. Sam Cooper (who made it to the office) is delighted 
“ over the sales reaction he and Joel are receiving with Chicago Coin’s new 
Is “Super-Sonic” big ball bowler, with the ‘Lazy Susan’ swivel back rack, and a 
“superb streamlined cabinet.” . . . Nate Victor, of S. L. London Music Co., is 
(i still setting up Seeburg Discotheque locations for operators as fast as he can. 

Last week several were located in the Green Bay area. Also, Nate is enjoying 
^ excellent results with Williams’ new “Ski Club” (add-a-ball model) flipper 
amusement game, and United’s “Cheetah” puck shuffle alley. . . . Due to the 
nasty weather we were unable to contact Harry Jacobs, Jr., at United, Inc. 
■j However, Harry’s sidekick, C. Reid Whipple, informed that deliveries from the 
Wurlitzer factory are lagging behind sales at United. A visitor last week at 
United was John Jesinski, of Sheboygan. Recently Harry and Reid made a 
le road trip calling on operators. . . . Among the prominent coin machine opera- 
8t tors in the Greater Milwaukee area who are looking forward to a very promis- 
ing Spring season are: Jim Stecher, Novelty Service Co.; Doug Opitz, Wiscon- 
sin Novelty Co.; Arnold Jost, Arnold’s Coin Machine Service; Joe Beck, 
Mitchell Novelty Co.; Orville Carnitz, Badger Novelty Co.; Jerome “Red” 
DS Jacomet, Red’s Novelty Co.; Bob Puccio, P & P Dist. Co.; and Martin Ober- 
dieck, of Horican, Wisconsin. 


IMPORTANT NOTICE 

If you are interested in any of the follow- 
ing games, contact us immediately, or 
make os offers on anything you might 
need. 

Gottlieb 

Bonanzas 

Williams 

Grand Slam Baseball Games 
Mini-Golf 
Merry Widows 
Touchdown Football Games 
Heat Waves 

Chicago Coin 

Champion Guns 
Broncos 
Pop-Ups 

Midway 

Trophy Guns 

Bally 

2 In 1 

Mad Worlds 

We have a large stock of Bally in-line games in- 
cluding Bountys, Silver Sails, Golden Gates, Can 
Cans, Acapuieos, touchdowns. Dude Ranch, Beach 
Times, Carnival Queens and Twists. 

New Orleans Novelty Co. 

1 055 Dryades Street 
New Orleans, Louisiana 
Tel.: 529-7321 Cable: Nonovco 



RENTALS are not new in 

the Coin Machine Business! 

YOU CAN RENT 
LOCALLY 

We have been offering a 
SOUND RENTAL PROGRAM 
FOR MORE THAN 25 YEARS! 

WE will recommend the finest, tested 
coin-operated equipment for 
your locations 


H.Z. Represents the best 
Coin Machine Manufacturers 
in the world! 


Largest Stock NEW & USED 
Equipment On Hand at all times 


For more information contact 

HYMIE & EDDIE 
ZORINSKY 

Phone: 341-1121 




II 

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SWING INTO SPRING! 

10-in-1 Laff Mirror 

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Everything that's Coin-Operated . . . 
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CALL US TODAY! 

MIKE MUNVES CORP. 

577 Tenth Avenoe 
New York 36, N.Y. 

BRyant 9-6677 


Las Vegas Bingo Route 
★ FOR SALE ★ 

Late model payout bingo and slot 
machine route comprising 26 gam- 
ing devices and some amusement 
equipment. Buyer must be able to 
qualify for state gaming license. 
$32,000.00 cosh. Write or phone- 

Sy Bettinger 

Phone: 878-3932 

2812 Milo Way, Las Vegas, Nevada 



American Electro 

& Classic 

Either one is the perfect pool table for your loca- 
tions. The Electra features an electrically operated 
drop coin mechanism (used with either a battery or 
available current) while The Classic features a 
“feather touch” cheat-proof coin mechanism. 

AMERICAN SHUFFLEBOARD CO. 

210 Paterson Plank Road, Union City, N. J. (201) UN 5-6633 



55 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


65 



Ditchburn Vend, Names Music Distribs 


CHICAGO — Ditchburn Vending Ma- 
chines, Inc., wholly owned United 
States subsidiary of the European 
vending machine manufacturer, an- 
nounced the appointment of three new 
distributors for its line of compact 
equipment which features cold drink, 
hot drink, and all-puiT30se merchan- 
disers. Angott Distributing Company, 
2616 Puritan, Detroit, for the state of 
Michigan; Music Distributing Com- 
pany, 1945 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, 
to cover Western . Pennsylvania and 
part of West Virginia; and Robert 
Russell & Associates, 2713 Harding 
Road, Des Moines, for the state of 
Iowa. Angott and Music Distributors 
have handled the Wurlitzer phono- 
graph line for many years and this 
marks a further diversification of 
their selling efforts into the vending 
field. 

According to Richard Cole, execu- 
tive vice president of Ditchburn, these 
three appointments are part of what 
will be in the near future, a nation- 





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VALLEY SALES CO. 

333 Morton St. Bay City, Michigan 


wide network of distributors and fac- 
tory representatives. In every case 
distributor service personnel have 
been factory-trained and a supply of 
equipment and parts are maintained 
in local stock for immediate service to 
customers. 



Ames Named Sales 
Mgr. At Stanley Co. 


BELLEVUE, WASH.— Mike Stanley, 
President of the M. J. Stanley Com- 
pany, music, amusement and vending 
distrib for fourteen lines in the Pa- 
cific Northwest and California, named 
Marshall Ames, veteran coin sales 
exec, to the post of Sales Manager, 
during the firm’s showing here last 
week. Ames has been associated in 
sales exec capacities with several 
major phono and amusement machine 
distribs on the west coast. (See Dis- 
cotheque-Show story elsewhere this 
issue.) 


CONGRATS: Marshall Ames (left) ac- 
cepts handshake from President Mike 
Stanley after Stanley named the coin 
vet Sales Manager of the northwest 
distributing firm. 


H you are reading 
someone elses ropy of 

Cash Box 


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California Clippings 


Traffic heavy this week along ‘coin machine row,’ due to many operators in 
town getting prepared for the opening of the arcade season. ... At Simon 
Distrib^uting Co., local business is picking up on both new and used equipment. j 
Frank Mencuri said the trailer load of new model Valley pool tables that 
arrived last week, completely sold out, and are awaiting another new shipment. | 
The Rubenstein brothers of Globe Vending Corp., Montreal, Canada and Mr. K. 
Nokayama from Tokyo, in town and visiting at Simons. . . . Chuck Klein of 1 

R. F. Jones & Co. spent a few days at the home office in San Francisco, at- , 
tending a branch meeting. Another Discotheque display is being set up in the , ] 
Jones Co. show room, due to the many requests for Discotheque records. i 

John Malone reports that demand for Custom Music 60 hour tape units, get- ( 

ting hotter every day in So. California. Bill Gray now sporting a new (jhevy . ; 
Impala Sport Coupe, Willow green with black vinyl top, and breaking it in on ^ f 
Highway 101, calling on op’s, ... At C. A. Robinson & Co., Hank Tronick said i 
the arcade season seems to be off to a very early start this year, with a great i 
deal of activity on rifies, baseball games etc. Hank added, everybody at Rob- ^ i 
insons busily engaged in trying to bring in enough equipment to meet this un- 
expected demand, and “we are awaiting new products from Midway Manufac- 
turing Co., which we know will produce a rousing spring and summer season.” 

... Ed Levy, vice president of Epic, New York, visiting the California Music 
Co. while on the West Coast. . . . Marshall Ames of M. J. Stanley Co. flew with 
Howard Lax, Pacific Western Finance, to Seattle last week end to attend the 
opening of the new Stanley Co. show rooms for that area. ... At Advance 
Automatic Sales Co. Bob Portale informed that the demand has continued on 
Chicago Coin’s Criss Cross ‘Pop-up’ game. The display is now complete in the 
‘drive-in’ parts department and proving to be very successful, plus convenient 
for the operators. 

New salesman. Bob Huffman, getting acquainted with customers in the Val- 
ley area. . . . Buck Stapleton, Capitol promo man, in Leuenhagen’s ‘record bar’ 
checking sales on the new A1 Martino single, “Somebody Else Is Taking My 
Place”. The Solle girls predicting another chart climber for Martino. ... A i 

shipment of new model Fischer pool tables arrived and are on display at I 

Badger Sales & Vending Co. Leo Simone said the operator acceptance has been 
unusually good and the new table is proving to be an outstanding sales at- 
traction. Walter Acher, former employee, has rejoined the Badger staff in the 
Service department. Bill Happel played a tremendous round of golf this week 
with a low 79, and Leo informed that he would vouch for Bill’s low score! . . . 

At Paul Laymon, Inc., a new supply of the ‘Grand Prix’ Rock-Ola phonographs 
came in and are continuing to gain in popularity. Jim Wilkins reporting un- 
usual activity in the parts department due to many new items, recently added. 

Don Peters’ daughter, Linda, married in Denio, Nevada where the newly weds 
plan to reside. 

Britt Adelman, secretary, happy to be back at her desk after spending sev- 
eral days at home with the flu. . . . Stan Larsen of Struve Distributing Co. said 
they have been very busy this past week setting up approximately eight new 
Discotheque locations. Also, a special Discotheque library is now available for 
the teen-age group. Gregg Forrest covering the Bakersfield and Bishop area 
and Lou Hoffman called on op’s in San Bernardino. . . . Emil Eddy of Wur- 
litzer’s home office in No. Tonawanda, N.Y. returned to Los Angeles, after 
spending a week at the San Francisco branch. New employee, Darrell Clark, 
replaced John Morris in the parts department when John was recently trans- 
ferred to the sales division. . . . Visiting operators in town this week were: 
Jerry Rubin, Long Beach; Bill May, San Bernardino; D. D. McClurg, Santa 
Barbara; Bill Lorenz and Jim Olson of Crestline. 



★ ★ ★ 


Philadelphia Fare 


For those who like to plan ahead, take note of the decision by NAMA’s 
Board of Directors to hold the association’s annual convention for 1968 in 
Philadelphia’s Trading and Convention Center. The dates will be Sept. 21-24 
for those who may also care to place early hotel reservations. . . . Joe Ash, 
Marty Brownstein, Frank Ash, Morris Shein and the rest of the Active Amuse- 
ment gang including Frank O’Neill and Freddie Pliner up in the distrib’s Scran- 
ton office are raving about the tremendous success they’ve enjoyed with Rock- 
Ola’s TV set promotion (one RCA color set for every five phonographs pur- 
chased or one SONY portable for every two. . . . Seeburg Discotheque ops can 
get the firm’s ‘Rec-O-Teen’ series for those teenage locations at Marvin Stein’s 
Eastern Music Systems. The record series highlights hard-drivin’ music for 
those more energetic dances identified with the discotheque concept. . . . All 
gentlemen preferring blondes have been invited to drop in to see Jimmy Gins- 
burg and the rest of the Banner Specialty staff and take a good look at Wur- 
litzer’s “2900” phono with the blonde finish. The machine, Jim advises, also 
comes in walnut. . . . Bill Witsen’s knockin’ out those pingame sales with the 
lure of Bally’s new ‘Sheba’ single-player. 

★ ★ ★ 

Happy Birthday This Week To: 

John J. Elms, New Orleans, La. . . . Leon C. Groves, Cassopolis, Mich. . . . 
Gerald J. Baum, Iowa City, la. . . . Ronald M. Cates, Balt, Md. . . . Lloyd R. 
Warwick, Chattanooga, Tenn. . . . Felice Spinapolice, Beacon, N. Y. . . . Derling 
Geib, Deadwood S. D. . . . Garth Byran, Boyne City, Mich. . . . Russell N. 
Sheffler, Carlsbad, Calif. . . . Thomas P. Libbey, Jr. Haverhill, Mass. . . . 
L. C. Broom, Logan, W. Va. . . . N. E. Alcott, Abilene, Texas. ... Hal L. 
March, Brattleboro, Vt. ... A. Leroy Dodson Jr., Hialeah, Fla. . . . Rudolph 
Hunter, Detroit, Mich. . . . Thomas W. Moody, Austin, Texas. . . . Paul K. 
Heaton, Monroe, Mich. . . . Wallace J. McFarland, Santa Barbara, Calif. . . . 
Albert C. Evans, So. Bend, Ind. . . . Bryan E. Edwards, Douglas, Wyoming. . . . 
Pearl Johnson, Brazil, Ind. . . . Dulmen R. DeHaven, Martinsburg, W. Va. . . . 
Albert Wheby, Beckley, W. Va. . . . Ben D. Palastrant, Boston, Mass. . . . Mason 
L. Colbert, Nebraska City, Nebr. . . . George R. Burnham, Lovell, Wyo. . . . 
George L. Tye, Simcoe, Ont., Canada. . . . Fred Kline, Chicago, 111. 


66 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 



ABC Consolidated To 
Merge With Nedick's? 

■ Firm Also to Cater 'Astrodome' 

NEW YORK — Negotiations are al- 
legedly under way between the ABC 
Consolidated Corp. and Nedick’s 
Stores Inc. for a merger of the two 
firms. If successful, the merger would 
mean that the Nedick’s orange drink- 
hot dog-doughnut chain would be 
operated by the vending company and 
would be expanded from a basically 
East Coast locale to nation-wide oper- 
ation. Also if successful, the Nedick’s 
familiar orange and white decor 
would be modernized and the menu 
expanded. Results of the negotiations 
were not finalized at press time. 


HOUSTON — ABC Consolidated Cor- 
poration has contracted to provide all 
food and refreshment service for the 
“Astrodome,” the spectacular new 
domed stadium in Houston, Texas, it 
was announced here last week by 
Samuel A. Alesker, Vice President of 
ABC. 

Alesker said he anticipated a vol- 
ume of two million dollars a year 
from the stadium services which will 
include five clubs and restaurants; 
thirty-four food stands; twelve snack 
bars; eleven stands with popcorn, 
peanuts and juices; and eight com- 
missaries, in addition to the usual 
vendors in the stands. 


Silco Vending Co. To 
Celebrate Office Expansion 

NORTHBERGEN, N.J.— Sonny 
Silverstein and Herb Steinberg, execu- 
tives of the Silco Automatic Vending 
Co. here, have scheduled a cocktail 
party at their headquarters at 1700 
Paterson Plank Rd. on April 9th to 
celebrate the opening of their newly 
expanded modern offices there. The 
affair will be^n at 4:30 P.M. and run 
until approximately 8:00 P.M. that 
evening. Invitations for the event 
have been issued. Silco Vending is a 
nationwide operation of vending, 
music and amusement equipment. 


Myers Appointed To 
Chair NAC Committee 

CHICAGO — Edward S. Redstone, 
president. National Association of 
Concessionaires has announced the ap- 
pointment of Van Myers, Wometco 
Enterprises, Miami, Florida as chair- 
man of the association’s Special Serv- 
ices Committee. Mr. Myers is a di- 
rector-at-large of NAC and is also 
chairman of its Legislative Commit- 
tee. 

Committee members who will serve 
with Mr. Myers are: 

Knute Boyle, Theatre Candy Com- 
pany, Inc., Pittsburgh, Penna.; Johnny 
Johnston, R. S. Concession and Vend- 
ing Company, Inc., Oakhurst, New 
Jersey; and Robert Tankersley, West- 
ern Service and Supply, Inc., Denver, 
Colorado. 

The principal function of this com- 
mittee is to develop and recommend 
services that would be beneficial to 
the NAC membership. Currently, 
Myers’ committee will be concerned 
with the gathering and publishing of 
pertinent articles dealing with all 
types of refreshment facilities to form 
the basis for a third supplement to 
the NAC Concession Handbook “A 
Guide To More Profits Through Bet- 
ter Concession Management” which 
is to be distributed at the organiza- 
tion’s 1965 convention in Los Angeles 
being held October 26-30 at the Am- 
bassador Hotel. 


Cash Box 

VENDING NEWS 

Vending Machine Industry's Only Newsweekly 



PANEL DISCUSSION: Henry McGovern (center) Pepsi-Cola Vending VP, 
moderated eight Bottler Seminars throughout the country. 


Bottlers Meet 

Pepsi Pushes 
Per Bigger 
Vending Share 

NEW YORK— Since Pepsi-Cola Bot- 
tlers have a larger financial invest- 
ment in the vending segment of their 
business than in any other area of 
selling the soft drink to America, 
Pepsi’s VP Henry McGovern believes 
that the Bottler is taking this phase 
of his business too much for granted. 
Concluding the final Seminar of eight 
separate vending sessions held in as 
many cities, McGovern firmly believes 
that all 525 Pepsi Bottlers will now 
see vending in its true light — the area 
offering greatest sales potential in the 
face of a growing population. 

The main reason for McGovern’s 
optimism is that for the first time, the 
Bottler has admitted to himself and to 
his colleagues that he has not in- 
vested the time and the effort, neces- 
sary to develop this all-important 
area of sales. 

At present. Bottlers spend from 
18% to 62% of their overall expendi- 
ture in vending. But sales represent 
anywhere from 22% to 45% of their 
overall volume. Bottlers are vague on 
the actual numbers of machines on lo- 
cations, where they are located and 
exactly how much money they earn. 
Therefore, in McGovern’s opinion, the 
profit potential cannot be realized. 

Measures necessary to derive 
greater income from this fertile sales 
area were outlined at each of the 
eight Bottler meets. Moderator Mc- 
Govern called for more trained man- 
power, “the key to success in vend- 
ing.” He cited losses through neglect 
and inefficient methods (Bottlers lost 
an estimated $50 million last year 
through inadequate supervision). 



CONTROLS : Seeburg’s Income Total- 
izing System was viewed as a means 
of greater cash control on vending 
routes. 


Two-way radio communication be- 
tween serviceman and plant was of- 
fered as one means of improving serv- 
ice and cutting costs. Full-line vend- 
ing received its share of discussion, 
and according to McGovern, “decide 
now to stay out, step in half way, set 
your own full-line company and ab- 
sorb the enormous investment your- 
self, or form a separate corporation 
with others.” It was apparent that 
Pepsi Bottlers have little intention of 
stepping into full-line food vending 
on a grand scale. 

Bottlers manned panels and related 
their own experiences in vending. The 
confession was good for 525 Bottlers’ 
souls. “I’ve never thought more about 
what I was doing wrong and what I 
was doing right in vending, during 
these past two days!” commented 
a Washington DC Bottler. The large 
majority felt the same way. 

McGovern pointed to early model 
equipment on location as ,an example 
of poor merchandising and sales ef- 
fort. He outlined the Pepsi-Cola 
Equipment Corp.’s new leasing plan, 
designed to foster greater incentive 
for buying new soft drink vending 
equipment. “Our percentage discount 
deals with Bottlers have also made 
possible greater opportunity for the 
Bottler,” stated McGovern. ' 

Actually, the outlook is far from 
bleak in the overall Pepsi-Cola sales 
picture. The Company reported a rec- 
ord-breaking fourth quarter last week 
of $5,331,000 net earnings after taxes, 
as compared with the 1963 figure of 
$3,697,000 — a whopping 44% increase. 
Annual sales reached $252,544,000 — 
16% over 1963, for a $34 million gain. 

But the facts of vending show that 
Pepsi’s number one competitor — Coca- 
Cola — purchased 2% times as many 
vending machines (573,000 to 226,- 
660 for Pepsi) from 1959 thru 1963. 
Pepsi Bottlers were told that they 
have neglected to exploit, protect, 
control present vending investment — 
and in fact have failed to keep ade- 
quate records. With soft drink vend- 
ing sales responsible for $371.9 mil- 
lion of the $3.2 billion vending overall 
sales volume, McGovern sees no 
reason why Pepsi’s share of vending 
isn’t greater than it is. 

One of the highlights of the Semi- 
nars was the demonstration of the 
new Seeburg Income Totalizing Sys- 
tem — a unit which is now part and 
parcel of every new Seeburg vending 
machine sold. The totalizer keeps an 


automatic and accurate count of cash 
sales received and prints this total on 
a special unalterable collection slip 
(ITS Income Record). 

Pepsi-Cola sees the growth of multi- 
faceted shopping centers complete with 
food and refreshment concessions, as 
a challenge to its Bottlers who lose 
several smaller retail outlets which 
invariably fall in the wake of such 
giant installations. Vending machines, 
therefore, take on even greater impor- 
tance in order that the number of sales 
outlets be preserved or increased and 
that the growing population be serv- 
iced in as many areas as is necessary. 

McGovern looks for greater cooper- 
ation too, from the music machine 
operator who, according to the , Pepsi 
exec, is in a position to benefit from 
new cold drink locations landed by a 
Pepsi Bottler who may also be re- 
quested to service the site with back- 
ground music or perhaps a juke box. 
He told Cash Box that a mutually 
profitable relationship could easily re- 
sult between music operator and Pepsi 
Bottler. 

In addition to the subject matter 
outlined above, the Pepsi-Cola Semi- 
nars covered such topics as “Philos- 
ophy of Vending,” “Other Services 
Performed by Vending Division Per- 
sonnel,” and “Profitable Placement of 
Equipment.” 



PROFITABLE PLACEMENT: Mc- 
Govern and Carolina rep Bob Cole 
discuss machine placement. Pepsi 
placed 226,660 units in 4 yrs. 


Kirsch Beverages Announces Expansion Plans 

■ Firm Celebrating 60th Anniversary 


Servomation Declares 
Q^ly* Dividend 

NEW YORK — Directors of Servo- 
mation Corp., one of the nation’s 
leading vending and food service 
organizations, have declared a regular 
quarterly dividend of 7% cents per 
share on the company’s capital stock. 
The dividend is payable June 10, 
1965, to holders of record at the close 
of business May 10, 1965. 

Servomation provides vending and 
food service to plants, offices, schools, 
colleges, hospitals and other institu- 
tions in 32 states. The company re- 
cently announced that sales in the 
first half of its current fiscal year 
amounted to $57,839,000 and earnings 
totaled $2,322,000, increases of 15 
and 19 per cent respectively from the 
totals recorded in the comparable 
period a year earlier. 


NEW YORK — A broad expansion 
soon will be launched by Kirsch Bev- 
erages, Inc., of Brooklyn, one of the 
largest independent soft-drink bot- 
tlers in the country, in conjunction 
with its 60th anniversary observance. 

In addition to the construction of 
additional production and warehouse 
facilities in Brooklyn, Kirsch Bever- 
ages, manufacturers of No-Cal, the 
nation’s first non-fattening softdrink, 
also will open a number of new No- 
Cal bottling franchises throughout 
the country. 

Morris Kirsch, president of Kirsch 
Beverages and the No-Cal Corp., said 
that the expansion program will in- 
clude further diversification of the 
national No-Cal syrup fountain and 


vending operations. 

Other Kirsch expansion plans call 
for further modernization of its bot- 
tling facilities and enlargement of its 
Brooklyn plant in the general area of 
Flushing and Bushwick Aves. 

Negotiations are being completed 
for the addition of 25,000 square feet 
of production and warehouse space. 
Warehouse facilities also were re- 
cently doubled at a New Jersey depot 
at Hasbrouck Heights. 

Earlier, the No-Cal Corporation 
franchised the True Fruit Products 
Company of Detroit as its representa- 
tive to manufacture and distribute 
No-Cal syrups for the State of Michi- 
gan and the city of Toledo, Ohio. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


67 






MANUFACTURERS NEW EQUIPMENT 

CURRENTLY IN PRODUCTION 

Prices skema are list prices f.o.b. tactery. Matiufoeturen bare not autborized prices where no price is shown 


ALL-TECH INDUSTRIES 

Gold Cr«»t 6 (ie'xTS") 

Gold Cr«t 7 (S2'x92') 

Gold Crwt 8 (ST^xlOl"! 

Gold Cr«Bt 9 (64‘’xll4'') 


AMERICAN SHUFFLEBOARD CORP. 

Eloetra "6’’ (S' S-pkt. table) 

Eleetra “7" (7' 6-pkt. table) 

Eleetra *'8*' (8' 8-pkt. table) 

Claaaie "6" (6' 6-pkt. table) 

Clasaie “7” (7' 8-pkt. table) 

Claaaie "8" (8' 6-pkt. Uble) 

Imperial Shnffleboard (16' to 22') .. 

Imperial Cuahion Model (12') 

Bank Shot Model (9') 


AUTOMATENBAU FOERSTER 

NatL Salea Afenta, L. T. Patterson Distribs. 

Pooaball Match 

Europa Meister Eiahoekey 

Mnaikbar 100 

Billiard Tablea Miniatur 


AUTOMATIC PRODUCTS CO. 

CIGARETTTE VENDORS 
Smokeahop "Starlite 450” ; 18 sel.. cap. 460 
Smokeshop “Starlite 630”; 18 sel.. cap. 630 
Smokeshop "Starlite 850” ; 27 sel., cap. 850 
CANDY VENDOR 

Candyahop, 10 cols.. 400-capacity, flrat-in. 
firat-out feature, multiple pricing. 


AUTO-PHOTO CO. 

Model 12 Studio $3,246.00 


BALLY MFC. CO. 

Sheba 2P (3/65) 

Border Beauty (Bingro) (2/65) 

All 'The Way Shuffle 2P 
Bijr Day 4P (9/64) 

Deluxe Bally Bowler 16' lengrths 
(Jan. 1964) 

Bueky Bronco Kiddie Horse $995.00 

Bus Stop 2P (1/65) 

Bullllgrht IP (1/66) 


RATES INDUSTRIES 

Round Pool Table . . . . 


T. H. BERGMAN CO. 

Nat’l Salea AKenta. Duncan Salea Co. 
Arlxona Gun (LWe action pellets) 


CAMECA 

Scopitone-Audio-Visual Machine, 36-Sel., 26 
inch screen. Nat’l Sales Agrents, Scopi- 
tone Inc.. USA. 


COAN MFC. CO. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Model 74-MD : 74 sel., cap. 74 
Model 74-APC: 74 sel.. cap. 74 
Model 94-UM ; 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 94-UC ; 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 116-WM ; 116 sel., cap. 116 
Model 116-WC ; 116 sel., cap. 116 
CANDY VENDORS 
Model 74-APD, 74 sel., cap. 74 
Model 94-UD, 94 sel., cap. 94 
Model 116-WD, 116 sel., cap. 116 
Model 188-D, 188 sel., cap. 188 
Model 47-Pastry, 47 sel., cap. 47 


CHICAGO COIN MACHINE 

Super-Sonic Bowler (3/65) 

Triumph Shuffle Alley (1/66) 
Tournament Bowler (12/26) .. 

Pop-Up IP (10/64) 

Mustane Pin 2P 

DeVille Shuffle Alley (8/64) ... 
Majestic Bowler (8/64) 


DnKANE CORP. 

Ski *n Skore . . . . 


FISCHER MFG. CO., INC. 

COIN 

Empress 101 (101") 

Empress 92 (92") 

Regent 91 (91") 

Regent 77 (77") 

Fiesta 58 (Reg. Bumper) 

NON COIN 
Empire VIII (4x8) 

Empire VII (3*,ix7) 

Duchess VIII (4x8) 

Duchess VII (3 1,^x7) 

Crown Town & Country (Reg. Bumper) 
Town & Country (Reg. Bumper) 
Princess 68 (Reg. Bumper) 


ic F. FRANTZ MFG. CO. 

Little Leaguer (12/62) .... 
Double Esader (12/62) .... 

Saxe Our Business 

U.S. Marshall 6( Gun 

Kieker St Catcher 

ART Challenge Pistol 

ABT GuQBoer Seale 

ABT RiSe Sport 

Arlsto Seals 


GOLD MEDAL PRODUCTS 

Popcorn Vendor 

D. GOTTUEB CO. 

Kings & Queens IP (3/65) 

GREAT LAKES EQUIPMENT 

Elliptipool (elliptical pool table) . . 

PAUL W. HAWKINS MFG. 


Rodeo Pony $ 846.00 

Ben Hur Chariot 646.00 

Twin Quarterhorse 676.00 

Derby Pony Jr 660.00 

Sam The Clown 396.00 


IRVING KAYE CO., INC. 

NON-COIN MODELS 

Deluxe Continental (4^'x9' 

Ambassador 70 (86"x47'0 

Ambassador 76 (92''x62") 

Ambassador 80 (106"x68") 

Ambassador 90 (114''x64") 

COIN-OP MODELS 

Deluxe Eldorado 6 Pkt. Series .... 

Mark I, 77x46 

Mark II, 86x47 

Mark III, 92x62 

Mark IV, 106x68 

Mark V, 118x68 

Deluxe Satellite, 77x46 

Deluxe Klub Pool 

Regrular 66x40 

Jumbo 76x48 

El Dorado Shuffleboard 

Ring-O Round 
Pool Table (66" diameter) 

MARVEL MFG. CO. 

Side-Rail Elect. Scoreboard 
Coin Box 

MIDWAY MFG. CO. 

Rodeo 2P Pin (10/64) 

Flying Turns 2P (9/64) 

'Trophy Gun (6/64) 

Rifle Champ 2P (1/66) 

NATIONAL VENDORS, INC. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Series 113 ; 13 8-eolumn shifts, cap. 447 
Upright-Serier 113; 13 8-col. shifts, cap. 447 
Crown series 222 ; 22 sel., cap. 616 
Crown series 800 ; 20 sel., cap. 860 
Consolette-Series 660 ; 20 sel., cap. 670 
Moduline-22M ; 22 sel., cap. 616 
Moduline-80M ; 20 sel., cap. 860 

PROTOaSION ENGINEERING, INC. 

V-Shape Shuffle 

PUTT-WELL GOLF CORP. 

9-Hole Golf Game (2/66) 

REDD DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Cinch Instant Shine Vendor 

(Vendor and packaged Cinch product) 
Giepen Coffee Vendor (Natl. Agents) 
Vend-A-Book Comic Boek Vendor 

ROCK-OLA MFG. CO. 

Caravelle (20 Col. 800 Packs) Model 3002 

Cigarette Machine 

Model 424 Princess Royal (7" LP Del.) St.- 

Mon 

Model 426 160-Sel. (Grand Prix) 7" LP Del. 

St.-Mon 

Model 418-SA 160-Sel. (Rhapsody II) 7" LP. 

Del. St.-Mon 

Model 414 100-Sel. (Capri II) with St. Op- 
tional 

Model 403 100-Sel. Wall Phono (33-1/3 Op- 
tional) 

1628 Deluxe “Stereo Twins” Speakers 

1629 “Stereo 'Twins Jr” Speakers 

1960 Remote Volume Control Unit 

Model 600 160-Sel. Stereo Speaker Wallbox 

3 level personal pushbutton volume control 

Model 601 100-Sel. Wallbox 

1678 160-Sel. Wallbox 

1684 100-Sel. Wallbox 

1561 Universal Wall Box Bar Bracket 

1981 Money Counter for Model 426, 418-SA, 

& 414 

Model TRLB-M — Coffee, Hot Chocolate, Soup 
Vendor — Batch fresh brew, modulator door 
and light, 600 cup capacity, coffee 4 ways, 
extra cream and sugar, whipped powdered 
chocolate, liquid sugar, liquid soup, fresh 
cream, with changer. Everpure filter. 
Model 8402 — Coffee. Hot Chocolate. Soup and 
Tea — (Compact Model). Single cup, fresh 
brew, serves coffee and tea 4 ways. 

Model 8403 — as above, without 4 way tea 
feature. 

Model 1404-S, single cup, fresh brew coffee 
& hot drink vendor. “Ever-Pure” wate- 
filtering system. Serves coffee 4 ways, 450 
cup capacity, extra cream & sugar. Hot 
whipped chocolate A hot soup. 

Round O’Pool elliptical table (48^x62"). 

ROWE AC SERVICES 

Rowe — AMI M-200 Phonogrraph (Tropicana) 
with Automix, Stereo-Round (Plays 
33-1/8-46 stereo or monaural records. In- 
termixed.) Has three-in-one convertibility. 
200 selections, 160 selections, or 100 selec- 
tions. 

HA C-200 Hideaway. 200 Sel. Mon. 

HE6-200 Hideaway. 200 Sel. Selective Stereo 
CFA Stepper, CFD Stepper, WQ-100 100 
SeL W.B., WQ-lOO 10* Sel. W.B., WQ-120 
120 Sel W.B.. WQ-200 200 Sel. W.B.. 
WQ.200-1 200 Sel. W.B., Dual Price PUy. 
WQ-200-3 200 Sel. W.B., Dual Price Play. 
4-eoin Rejector. 

F-104S6 Bar Grip, W. B. Mounting Bracket. 
EX-600 Cylindrical Wall Speaker. 

EX-700 Wall Speaker. 


L-2130 Ceiling Spkr., Choice of Grille. 
Types Listed: L-2136 Random Pattern. 
L-2136 Uniform Pattern, L-2605 Circular 
Flush-Mount Grille. 

Rivera Cigarette, 20 sel. 800 pack. 

Celebrity Cigarette Merchandiser, 14 selec- 
tion, 610 pack capacity, modular line. 

Ambassador Cig. Vendor 286 ; 14 seL, cap. 
610. 

Celebrity Cig. Vendor 260 ; 20 sel., cap. 800. 

Celebrity Candy Merchandiser, 11 selections, 
360 capacity, modular. 

77 Candy Merchandiser, 11 sel., 360 cap. 

Tasty 20 Candy Merchandiser, 20 sel.. 
660 cap. 

Celebrity Pastry Merchandiser, 6 selection, 
100 capacity, modular. 

Celebrity Hot Food Merchandiser, 7 selec- 
tion, 140 capacity, modular. 

Celebrity All Purpose Merchandiser, 130 ca- 
pacity, 130 selection, modular. 

Celebrity Fresh Brew Coffee Merchandiser, 
11 selection. 760 cup capacity, modular. 

Celebrity Cold Drink Merchandiser, 4 selec- 
tion, 1000 cup capacity, crushed ice fea- 
ture optional, modular. 

'THE SEEBURG CORP. 

PHONOGRAPHS 

LPC-480 & LPC-480R (Remote Control) 

stereo LP Console — 160 Selections (Up to 
480 Selections with all album pro- 
gramming). Spotlighted Album Award. 
3-way audio. Income totalizer. Person- 
alized panel. Plays 83-1/3 and 45 RPM 
records intermixed, stereo or monaural. 
Album and Universal Pricing. Half Dol- 
lar. 'Transistorized and unitized “pull out” 
components. Test point front servicing. 
Blue or tangerine speaker grUles. 

HLPC-1 — Stereo LP Hideaway. 160 selec- 
tions (Up to 480 selections with all album 
programming). Income Totalizer. Plays 
33-1/3 and 46 RPM records intermixed. 
Album and universal pricing. 

SC-1.^ — Stereo Consolette. 160 selections. 
Used for remote selection of any record 
on LP Console or Hideaway. Personalized 
panel. Album display panel. Album pric- 
ing. Push-button volume control. 'Twin 
stereo speakers. Remote Income Totalizer. 
Polished chrome or copper finish. 

EBCS-1 — Extended Bass Consolette Speaker. 
Provides full range stereo response in 
conjunction with Consolette spe^ers. 

SC-11 — Stereo Communication Consolette. 
Consolette serves as Intercom. 

CIM-1 — Consolette Intercom Master Unit. 
Used with Stereo Communication Con- 
solette. 

BACKGROUND MUSIC 

ICK-1 — Intercommunication Consolette Kit. 
Converts Stereo Consolette to Stereo Com- 
munication Consolette. 

BMS-2 — Background Music System. 1000 
Selections 

BMC-1 — Background Music Compact. 1,000 
Selections 

BMCA-1 — Backgrround Music Companion 
Audio, Used with Background Music Com- 
pact (BMC-1) 

MPE-1 — Electronic Memory Progrrammer. 
Used with the Backgrround Music Com- 
pact (BMC-1) to insert special announce- 
ments and commercials into the back- 
ground music program. 

SABMC-1 — Seeburg Automatic Background 
Music Center. For use with FM Multiplex 
Telephone Lines and On-Premise Loca- 
tions. Total of 112*4 hours of music. 

SEP-1 — Seeburg Encore Phonograph. 760 
Selections of Foregrround Music 

CANDY VENDORS 

WlOCNl-Mechanical. 10 Selections. 220 bar 
capacity. 

W8’liG — Mechanical. 8 Selections. 152 bar 
capacity. 

CIGAR VENDOR 

W6CR1 — Mechanical. 6 Selections. 114 pack- 
age capacity. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 

4E6 — Electric. 22 Selections. 826 pack 
capacity. 

W20T1 — Mechanical. 20 Selections. 672 pack 
capacity. 

W14T1 — Mechanical. 14 Selections. 510 pack 
capacity. 

MCC-20 — Mechanical. 20 Selections. 720 
pack capacity. 

CTGARII.LO VENDOR 

W8C01 — Mechanical. 8 Selections. 200 Pack- 
age Capacity. 

COFFEE VENDORS 

MC4 — Marquee Coffee Vendor. 5, 6 or 7 
Selections. Brews fresh ground coffee one 
cup at a time. Hot coffee, hot chocolate, 
hot SOUP and hot tea. 605 cup capacity. 
Income Totalizing System. 

764— Modular Coffee Vendor, 6 or 6 selec- 
tions. Brews fresh ground coffee one cup 
at a time. Hot coffee, hot chocolate, hot 
soup and hot tea. 650 cup capacity. In- 
come Totalizing System. 

W6C4D — Williamsburg Fresh Brew Coffee 
Vendor. 6 Selections. Brews one cup at a 
time. Hot coffee and hot chocolate. 428 
c up capacity. Income Totalizing System. 

W6HB1 — Williamsburg Coffee Vendor. 6 
Selections. Soluble hot coffee, hot choco- 
late and hot soup. 600 cup capacity. 

772 — Marquette Coffee Vendor. 6 selections. 
Brews fresh grronnd coffee one cup at a 
time. Hot coffee and hot chocolate. 320 
cup capacity. 

COLD DRINK VENDORS 

MS4 — Marquee Cold Drink Vendor. 4 or 7 
selections with or without crushed ice. 
Carbonated and non-carbonated flavors. 
7-8election model offers 2 selections of 
iced tea. 1,600 cup capacity. Income 
totalizing System. 

S94 — Modular Cold Drink Vendor. 4 or 7 
selections with or without crushed ice. 
Carbonated and non-carbonated flavors. 
7-selection model offers 2 selections of 
iced tea. 1,600 cup capacity. Income 
Totalizing System. 


COLD CANNED DRINK VENDOR 
W3CVi — Williamsburg Cold Canned Drink 
Vendor. 3 selections. 189 can capacity 
Automatic Can Opener. 

GENERAL MERCHANDISE VENDOR 
15G1 — Pick-A-Pac. 15 Selections. 315 item 
capacity. 

LAUNDRY SUPPLY VENDOR 

W8L1 — MechanicaL 8 selections. 152 item 

capacity. 

MILK VENDOR 

MV-2 — Modulra Milk Vendor. 3 selections. 
360 carton capacity. 

PASTRY VENDORS 

W6P1 — Mechanical. 6 selections. 72 package 
capacity. 

W6P2 — MechanicaL 6 selections. 114 pack 
age capacity. 

SHIPMAN MFG. CO. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
Mark II ; 13 or 17 columns. 

UNIQUE INDUSTRIES 

stone Age Rock-it 

Armored Tank (convertible top) . . 

Air Force Jeep 

URBAN INDUSTRIES 

Movie Theaters 

Model AP-10 

Panoram 

Kiddie Kolor Kartoon 

U.S. BILLIARDS INC. 

6 Pkt. Series : 

Pro 1 — 78x46 

Pro 2 — 88x61 

Pro 3 — 93x53 

Pro 4 — 103x58 

Pro 5 — 114x64 

Club Pool 

56x40 

75x43 

VALLEY SALES CO. 

Bumper Pool® 

Model 522S/W Reg. Size 

Model 7 85 A— 78x46 

Model 876A— 88x60 

Model 935A— 93x63 

Model 1036—100x67 

El Magnifico Series 

Model 884—88x60 

Model 934—93x63 

Model 1014—101x67 

THE VENDO CORP. 

CIGARETTE VENDORS 
CAIA Console ; 22 sel., cap. 850 
C-23 ; 15 sel., cap. 520 
429-Special ; 11 sel., cap. 428 
Continental “30” ; 30 sel., cap. 830 
Tobacco Shoppe “30” ; 30 sel., cap. 830 

WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CO 

6-Selection CupDrink Vendor 
Fresh Brew Coffee Vendor 
Candy Vendor 
Cigarette Vendor 

WILLIAMS MFG. CO. 

Alpine IP (3/65) 

Cheetah Shuffle (3/65) 

Matador Bowler (12/64) 

THE WURLITZER COMPANY 

2900-1 200 Selection 

2900-3 200 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar 

2900-4 200 Selection with Little L.P. 
2900-7 200 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar and L.L.P. 

2910-1 100 Selection 

2910-3 100 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar 

2910-4 100 Selection with Little L.P. 

2910- 7 100 Selection with Top Tunes 

Golden Bar and L.L.P. 

Hideaway Phonographs 

2917-4 200 Selection with Little L.P. 
2917-7 200 Selection with Top Tunes and 
Little L.P. 

2911- 4 100 Selection with Little L. P. 
2911-7 100 Selection with Top Tunes and 

Little L.P. 

Remote Control Equipment 

5220 Wall Box 200 Selection-10<l-25^-50f 
with Speakers, Top Tunes Golden Bar 
and L.L.P. 

5220A Wall Box 200 Selection-10<l-25<f-50^ 
with L.L.P. 

5225 Wall Box 100 Selection-10tf-25tf-50^ 
with Speakers, Top Tunes Golden Bar 
and L.L.P. 

5225A Wall Box 100 Selection-10^-25<‘-50<f 
with L.L.P. 

5010 Wall Box Ten Top Tunes— 50^ Coin 
Only 

259B Stepper, 100 Selection for Model 
2910 

261B Stepper, 200 Selection for Model 
2900 

5121 Speaker — Private — Wurlitzer Wall 
Box Mounting 

5121A Speaker — Private — Wall Mounting 
5123 Speaker — Wall 12" Coaxial 
5125B Speaker — Extender (Packed in 
Pairs) 

5126 Speaker — Directional (Packed in 
Pairs) 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 




CLASStFIED ADVERTISING SECTION 


Dtiiil 

utitj 

I 

lim 

itflU 


CLASSIFIED AD RATE 20 CENTS PER WORD 

Coant emy word inclodina oil words in firm name. Numbers in address count as 
one word. Minimum od accepted $5.00. CASH OR CHECK MUST ACCOMPANY AU 
ORDERS FOR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING. If cash or di^k is not enclosed with order 
your ciossifiod ad will bo hold for foUowinp issue pending receipt of your cheek or cosh. 


NOTICE — $67 ChMsifiod Adyortiscrs. (Outside USA add $52 to your present sub- 
scription price). You ore entitled to a classified ad of 40 words in each week's issue 
for a period of One Full Year, 52 consecutive weeks. You are allowed to change your 
Classified Ad each week if you so desire. All words ever 40 will be billed at the rate 
of 20c per word. Pleaso count words carefully. Be sure your Clossified Ad is sent to 
reach New York publication office by Wednesday, 12 Noon, of preceding week to appear 
in the following week's issue. 

Classified ^dTclose WEDNESDAY 

Send oil copy to: CASH BOX, 1780 Broodway, New York 19, N.Y. 


WANT 


% WANT BEAUTY CONTESTS AND BEACH 
Queens from Pennsylvania Operators only. 
Md State quantity, condition and lowest cash 

price in first letter. Don't crate, will pick up. 
WILLIAM PLEISS, 519 SOUTH 7th STREET, 
LEBANON, PA. 


WILL BUY EARLY MODEL PHONOGRAPHS, 
amusement, arcade machines inel. Muto. 
reels, animated fortunes. Pay cash. BOX 
734, CASH BOX 1780 BROADWAY, NEW 
YORK 19, N.Y. 


FOR RESALE: SEEBURG AND WURLITZER 
Phonographs, Games. Send inventory and 
lowest cash prices. HASTINGS DIST. CO., 
INC.— 6100 WEST BLUEMOUND ROAD— 
MILWAUKEE 13, WISC. 


BINGOS, MISS AMERICA, ROLLER DERBY, 
Circus Queen, Arcade Equipment, Rock-Ola, 
Seeburg and Wurlitzer 1962/1963, Bal- 
lerina, County Fair, Laguna Beach, Acapul- 
co, Cancan, Bikini, Lido, Goldengate, Silver 
Sails, Bounty— needed by IMPORT-EXPORT 
MARCEL GROSCH 3 BLD. AVROY, LIEGE, 
BELGIUM. 


USED 45 RPM RECORDS, ALL TYPES AS 
they run, right off the route. No sorting 
or picking. We pay freight from anywhere 
in U.S.A. Standing order available for reg- 
ular shippers. JALEN AMUSEMENT CO. 
1215 S. HOWARD STREET— BALTIMORE, 
MD. 21230. 


PANORAMS AND PANORAM PARTS. United 
Triple Ploys wanted. ADVANCE AUTO- 
MATIC SALES CO., 1350 HOWARD ST., SAN 
FRANCISCO, CALIF. (Tel. HEmlock 1-1750) 


WE PAY THE HIGHEST PRICES FOR ALL 
BALLY BINGOS and Gottlieb Pinballs man- 
ufacured 1958 and up. Interested all brand 
new closeouts. Also arcade equipment. 
Cable or write to: HOLLAND-BELGIE, EU- 
ROPE SPRI., 276 AVENUE LOUISE, BRUS- 
SELS & BELGIUM. (Cable address.) HOBEL- 
EUROP-BRUSSELS. 


LATE BINGOS MISS AMERICA/UP, GOTTLIEB 
2-4 Players. Bowlorama Late Bally Bowlers. 
Unshopped complete, working, packed orig- 
inol cartons. Pay cash in dollars. Prices FOB 
nearest seaport. MAX LOBO & CO., MEIR 
23, ANTWERP, BELGIUM. Cable: LOBOMA. 
(Tel. 33.81.33), 


RECORDS, 45's AND LP's, SURPLUS, RE- 
turns, overstock, cut-outs, etc. HARRY 
WARRINER, KNICKERBOCKER MUSIC CO. 
—453 McLEAN AVE., YONKERS, N.Y. (Tel. 
GReenleaf 6-7778). 


ATTENTION: DISTRIBUTORS AND RECORD 
. shops. There's gold on your shelf. Want 45 
rpm records up to 10 years old. Highest 
prices paid anywhere. Up to 43^ each — our 
choice. BIG JOHN RECORDS, 687 WASH- 
INGTON ST., BOSTON, MASS. (Tel. 338- 
7426). 


WANT TO BUY PHILADELPHIA TOBOG- 
GANS. Please advise condition, price and 
quantity. CLEVELAND COIN INTERNA- 
TIONAL. 2029 PROSPECT, CLEVELAND 15, 
OHIO, TOwer, 1-6715. 


USED POOL TABLES— AS IS — QUOTE PRICE, 
Sizes. Condition. TOLEDO COIN MACHINE 
EXCHANGE, 814 SUMMIT STREET, TO- 
LEDO, OHIO. (Tel. CH 3-7191) 


TELEQUIZ ARE WANTED, WRITE TO THE 
Generol Automatic S.C., T.G.A. 60, rue Van 
Schoor, Brussels, 3, Belgium. 


WORLDS FAIR OPPORTUNITY AVAILABLE 
FOR EXPERIENCED ARCADE OPERATOR. 
Two excellent locations near entries. No 
cash necessary. Box 731. 


"WANT— 16' SHUFFLEBOARDS WITH SCOR- 
ing units and preferably with anti cheats. 
Late model Baseballs, Bowlers, Pool Tables. 
State quantity, make, model, condition and 
best cash price. The St. Thomas Coin Sales, 
669 Talbot St., St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada. 
Ph 631-9550." 


FOR SALE 


GAUCHOS $295.00; MERRY-GO-ROUNDS 
$200.00; Sunsets $250.00; Heat Waves 
$270.00; Grand Slams $350.00; Mini-Golfs 
$340.00; Merry Widows $330.00; Touch- 
downs $385.00; Oh Boys $200.00; Champion 
Rifle Guns $325.00; Broncos $300.00; Long 
Range Rifle Gallery $250.00; Mad Worlds 
$290.00; Cadillac Ball Bowler $745.00; 
Majestic Bowler $825.00. Also Bountys, Sil- 
ver Sails, Lidos, Can Cans, Twists, Dude 
Ranch, Acapulcos. If interested call, write 
or wire NEW ORLEANS NOVELTY CO., 1055 
DRYADES STREET, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISI- 
ANA Tel: 529-7321. Cable NONOVCO 


WM'S ROAD RACER $125.00. BALLY FUN 
Phones $50.00. Wm's Titon Rifle $195.00. 
Ex. Treas. Cove rifle $50.00. Chico World 
Series shuffle $65.00. Southland Golf Pro 
$200.00. Wm's Jolly Joker pingame $125.00. 
GRECO BROS. AMUSEMENT CO., INC., 1288 
B'WAY., ALBANY, N.Y. (Tel. HO 5-0228). 


SPECIALS: COMPLETELY RECONDITIONED: 
Bally Bowler 16' $345; Bally 2 In Line (4 
pi.) $245; Star Jet (2 pi.) $295; Mad World 
(2 pi.) $345; Big Inning Baseball $145; 
Gottlieb Picnic (2 pi.) $95; Preview (2 pi.) 
$245; Flying Choriots (2 pi.) $295; Sunset 
(2 pi.) $295; Gaucho (4 pi.) $295; United 
Deluxe Baseball $145; Bonus Baseball $245; 
Big Bonus Shuffle Alley 8V2' $195; Sunny 
Shuffle 81/2' $195; Line Up Shuffle S’/a' 
$195; Sky Raider Gun $125; Chicago Coin 
Six Game Bowler 8' $195; American Shuffle- 
board 22' (as is) $245. MICKEY ANDERSON 
AMUSEMENT COMPANY, 314 EAST 11 th 
STREET, ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA. Phone: 
GLendole 2-3207. 


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WE PAY CASH AS ALWAYS FOR: SEEBURG; 
Wurlitzer; AMI and Rock-Ola music. Gott- 
lieb Pins; Arcade equipment; Bally Bingos; 
Writ© or cable: PALMER AT BELINTRACO 
—31 SOMERSTRAAT— ANTWERP 1, BEL- 
GIUM. 


SELL YOUR SURPLUS 45's TO THE NATION'S 
largest user. We are the nation's foremost 
packager of promotionally priced record 
packs. We purchase unlimited quantities on 
a steady basis. Wire— phone for quick deal. 
NATIONAL BAG-O-TUNES INC., P.O. BOX 
177— ISLAND PARK, N.Y. 11558 (Area 
516-TU 9-9300). 


NEW 45 RPM RECORDS, NO QUANTITY 
too large or small. We pay the highest 
price, plus all freight. Also over-run return 
hit records. Contact immediately for quick 
transaction. We pay cosh. SUTTON RECORD 
CO.— 26 West 20th ST.— New York. N.Y. 
(Tel. CH 2-3250). 


SEEBURG HFIOOR, VL200, 222S, DS160S; 

Wurlitzer 1800, 2100, 2150, 2250, 2300S, 
Rock-Ola all models, AMI H200E, 1200E, 
J200E, K200ES, Rowe, Shuffles, Lightning 
Clipper, Capitol, Bowlers, recent Pingames 
Gottlieb, Bingos. Rush offers to VICTOR 
HUGO— KONINGIN ASTRIDLAAN 49 ME- 
CHELEN, BELGIUM. 


USED 45 RPM RECORDS. WE PAY freight 
Ipp prices. KING SALES— 1415 WASHING 
TON STREET— BOSTON, MASS. 


45 RPM RECORDS, NEW OR USED. NO qua 
tity too large or small. Highest prices pa 
Write stating quantity on hand. TONY GA 
CO., 4135 W. ARMITAG 
CHICAGO 39, ILL. (Tel. Dickens 2-7060). 

USED RHYTHM AND BLUES 45's. WE P/ 
top prices plus freight. Write first, statii 
approximate omount on hand. Blues ai 
rhythm and blues only, please. RECOF 
MART, 2222 ELM, DALLAS, TEXAS 752C 
Phone Riverside 8-2053. 


COMPLETELY RECONDITIONED SPECIALS: 
Gottlieb Baucho 245; Preview 240; Fashion 
Show 200; Hi Diver 70; Show Boat 140; 
Rack a Baill 180. Wms. King Pin 170; Mardi 
Gras 250. Ship US or export Port of NO. 
OPERATORS SALES. 4122 WASHINGTON 
AVENUE, NEW ORLEANS, LA. 822-2370. 


AMI H-lOO, H-200E, I200M, SEEBURG 161, 
0 160 Rockola 1448, 1458, 1468, 1478, 
AMI L-200 Wurlitzer 2304, 2510, Keeney 
Twin Red Arrow, Sweet Shawnee, Bally Wild 
Lemon F. P. NEW Twist, Acapulco, Touch- 
down, Bikini. 40 Buckley Fruit Machines for 
export; also Mills & Jennings. BOWL A 
RAMA, One Balls, Grandstands, Lexington, 
Turf Kings. Gottlieb Preview, Corral, Olym- 
pic, Gaucho, Wms. Coravelle Viking, Trade 
Winds, Reserve, Soccer. CROSSE-DUNHAM 
& CO., 225 WRIGHT BLVD., "F", GRETNA, 
LA. 367-4365. 


500 SEEBURG BACKGROUND UNITS CON- 
sisting of BMS's, BMU's, BMS' also some 
Seeburg 200 selection Library units. Write 
for prices. TRIMOUNT AUTOMATIC SALES 
CO., 40 WALTHAM ST., BOSTON, MASS. 
021 18. 


FOR SALE — GAMES & MUSIC OF ALL KINDS: 
Pin Games $75.00 up; S. Alleys $50.00 up; 
10 & 12 Col. Easterns $20.00; E2's $175.00; 
El's $125.00; 11 col Rowe $95.00; K12 
DuGrenier $75.00; 30 Col Cent. $100.00; 18 
Col Smokeshop $75.00. V200 $115.00; 

222's $590.00; DS160's $875.00; Call G. K. 
GABRIELSON CO., 725 MEMORIAl DR. S. E., 
ATLANTA, GA., JA 5-7441. 


GOTT: TROPIC ISLES $225.00, QUEEN OF 

Diamonds $95.00, World Beauties $95.00, 
Flipper Fair $145.00, Wms: Jungle $150.00, 
Serenade $125.00, Official Baseball $195.00, 
Bally: Big Inning $95.00, Super Bowler 
$95.00. Keeney: Go Cart $125.00. Recon- 
ditioned Mark 111, Pool tables. D & L COIN 
MACHINE COMPANY, 414 KELKER ST., 
HARRISBURG, PA. (Tel. 234-I05I OR 
234-2235). 


MOON SHOTS CROSS COUNTRY SHOWTIME, 
Big Show $100, Circus Queens $400, Aca- 
pulco $300, Carnival Queen $200, WANT 
AAAI, Gottlieb, Williams Mechanic. SHELTON 
MUSIC CO., AGANA, GUAM. 


ATTENTION EXPORTERS— PHONE OR write 
for phonos and games to the MILLER-NEW- 
MARK DISTRIBUTING CO., 3767 EAST 28th 
STREET, GRAND RAPIDS 8, MICHIGAN. 
Phone: 949-2030, or to 5743 GRAND RIVER 
AVENUE, DETROIT 8, MICHIGAN. Phone: 
TY 8-2230. 


HI-SPEED SUPER FAST SHUFFLE BOARD 
Wax. 24 one-pound cans per case. $8.50 
f.o.b. Dallas, Texas. Sold on money back 
guarantee. Distributor for D. Gottlieb, 
ChiCoin. STATE MUSIC DISTRIBUTORS 
INC., 3100 MAIN ST., DALLAS, TEXAS. 


FOR SALE— 5 JOKER BALLS $50.00 EA. 4 
United Regulation $50.00 ea. Holly Cranes 
— Rotaries. Wanted — AMI-MODEL L. Park 
Vending, 644 Anderson Ave. Cliffside, N.J. 


CORSAIR 30 $125.00, CORSAIR 20 $135.00, 
Continental 30 $225.00, National 22 

$250.00, Rowe 14 Amb. $125.00, Rowe 11 
Col. Condy $150.00, Rowe 1000 $475.00, 
Rowe 1010 Ice $975.00, Stoner 500 Coffee 
$75.00. A.S.A. 304 Long Beach Rd. Island 
Park, N.Y. 516 GE 1-3321. 


RECONDITIONED ROWE 20-700 CIGARETTE 
$195.00, Bally All The Way floor somple 
$595.00, Seeburg KD200 $200.00, Rowe 
Tropicana Phonograph like new $895.00. 
Autophoto Model 9 $ 745.00, Advance Dis- 
tributors, Jack Gorelick, 4710 Delmar, St. 
Louis, Missouri, Tel: FOrest 1-1050. 


SPECIAL — SPECIAL— SPECIAL RUBBER: Rings 
for Pin Games — to Distributors Only. DYNA- 
BALL COMPANY, 8039 Lawndale, Skokie, 
Illinois. 


AMI H 120 $245; J 120 $345; K 120 $445; 
CONTINENTAL 2-200 $595; SEEBURG V 
200's $150 or five for $695; Q's $595 to 
$695; HV 200 Hideaways $95 or three for 
$250; Wurl: 1900's $225 or three for $600; 
Bally Fun Phones like new $95; Spinner 
$50; Table Hockeys $95; Pro Golfer $395; 
Also used vending equipment direct overseas 
shipment from Port of Detroit. MARTIN 
AND SNYDER CO.— 13200 W. WARREN 
AVE., DEARBORN, MICH. (Tel. LUzon 
2-2300). 


50 RECORDED SONGS ONLY $3.00. MANY 
great songs by favorite ortists, our choice. 
New records, guaranteed. State style of 
music preferred — Pop, R & B or Country. 
Offer good only in U.S.A. No C.O.D.'s. 
RHYTHM RECORDS — BOX A— ARCADIA, 
CALIF. 


BOUNTYS, SILVER SAILS, GOLDEN GATES, 
Lidos, Can Cans. Etc. New and used Nov- 
elty Games, Pool Tables, Music. Can locate 
any type machine you need. Packed ex- 
pertly for export. Call NASTASI DIS- 
TRIBUTING COMPANY, 839 BARONNE ST., 
NEW ORLEANS, LA., QUICKLY! (523-6386). 


WE HAVE A CHOICE SELECTION OF LATE 
Williams Two Players. Write for prices MID- 
WEST DIST., 709 LINWOOD BLVD.— KAN- 
SAS CITY, MO. 


ATTENTION! WE ARE THE TRADE'S LARGEST 
suppliers of Pool Table supplies — slates, 
cues, balls, cloth, etc. Best quality, lowest 
prices, write or phone for our new cotalog. 
EASTERN NOVELTY DISTRIBUTORS, 3726 
TONNELE AVE., NORTH BERGEN, N. J. 
(Tel. UNion 3-8627). 


UNITED SHUFFLES— DOLPHIN $375.00; CHI- 
Coin Citation $475.00; Crystal $365.00. 
WANT: Seeburg LPC-480's. MOHAWK SKILL 
GAMES CO., 67 SWAGGERTOWN ROAD. 
SCOTIA, N.Y. 12302. 


SHUFFLE ALLEYS: UNITED SUPER BONUS 
$95; Keeney Deluxe Challenge $95; United 
Top Notch $129; Ball Bowlers: Twin Bowler 
$275; T.V. Bowler $150; Classic Bowler 
$150; Strike Bowler $95; All of the above 
mentioned machines have been completely 
shopped and refinished. TRI-STATE DIST 
CO.— CALLIER SPRING ROAD — P.O. BOX 
615— ROME, GA. (Tel 234-7123. Area code 
404). 


SOUTHLAND ENGINEERING'S NEW IMPROVED 
model "Time Trials" in original cartons 
$495. IMPERIAL COIN MACHINE EX- 
CHANGE INC. — 498 ANDERSON AVENUE, 
CLIFFSIDE PARK, N.J. 


KLOPP COIN COUNTERS WE MANUFACTURE 
and sell the finest low priced coin counting- 
packaging and coin sorting machines avail- 
able. Write for details. KLOPP ENGINEER- 
ING, INC. 35561 SCHOOLCRAFT RD. LI- 
VONIA, MICHIGAN 48151. 


SPECIALS — New Bally Hayride — add-a-ball 
$365.00; New Bally Mad World— 2PL $385.- 
00; New Bally Harvest — Single Ployer $365.- 
00; New Ballv Grand Tour $335.00; New 
Chicago Coin Pop-Up Phone; Like New Bally 
All the Way $295.00. SUPER SPECIAL— 
1965 Model — used very little — Cinebox com- 
plete with 40 color films. . . . oripinol cost 
excess $4500.00 now only $2900.00. Very 
late 1964 Wurlitzer Model 2810-3, complete 
with 10 Top Tunes — Golden Bor, only $795.- 
00. REDD DISTRIBUTING CO., 80 COOLIDGE 
HILL RD., WATERTOWN, MASS. (617) 926- 
2250. 


IF IT'S PANORAM PARTS YOU WANT 
PHIL GOULD HAS 'EM. ALL TYPES OF 
FILMS FOR Panoram Peeks. PHIL GOULD 
—224 MARKET ST.— NEWARK, N.J. (Tel. 
201-MArket 4-3297). 


UNITED 16' FALCON B.A. $425; 16' JUMBO 
B.A. $195; Silver Roll-Down $550; Sup>er 
Slugger Baseball $95; Shuffle Baseball (Floor 
sample) $595; ChiCoin: Six Game Bowler 
S/A $325; 6-PI. Home Run Baseball $95; 
WMS. Titan Gun $325; Midway: Slugger 
Baseball $350; Deluxe Shooting Gollerv 
$325; CENTRAL OHIO COIN-MACHINE 
EXCH., INC., 315 E. 5th AVE.— COLUMBUS 
I, OHIO. (Tel. 294-3529). 


BRAND NEW KEENEY BLACK DRAGONS, 
Keeney Deluxe Red Arrows, Keeney Twin 
Dragons and Star Lite uprights. SASKAT- 
CHEWAN COIN MACHINE CO., 1025 104th 
STREET, NORTH BATTLEFORD, SASK., 
CANADA. (Tel. 2989). 


ATTENTION OPS! GET LOWDOWN PRICES 
on all billiard supplies coin machine parts, 
accessories, etc. DIAMOND COIN MACHINE 
EXCHANGE, 609 WOODIS AVE., NORFOLK, 
VIRGINIA. (Tel. 625-1716). 


FOR QUICK ACTION: CHROME WALLBOXES: 
100 Seeburg 3W1 100 selection $15.00; 

100 Seeburg 3VWA 200 selection $35.00. 
SEACOAST DISTRIBUTORS, 1200 NORTH 
AVENUE, ELIZABETH, NEW JERSEY 07201. 
BIGELOW 8-3524-5. 


ATTN: COIN OPERATORS AND WHOLE- 
SALERS. Something to revolutionize the pool 
industry. Save 97^ repair time, money and 
service. 1 and 2 piece fiber glass cue sticks. 
Also accessories. Dealerships available. For 
information contact: KING KOIN "Q", 713 
BOYINGTON, IRON RIVER, MICHIGAN. 


SPECIAL CLOSE-OUT: UNITED SHUFFLE BASE- 
ball like new $279.50. WESTERN DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 1226 S.W. 16th AVE., PORT- 
LAND, ORE. 97205. (Tel. CA 8-7565) 


AUTO-PHOTO STUDIOS 28 IN SAN DIEGO 
County, best locations in Southern Calif. 
All equipment in top mechanical condition. 
Good terms. Large returns on investment. 
Phone W. G. Allen, or write, Kolor Kade 
Prod. 547 9th Ave., San Diego, Calif. 


WURL: 1800 $225; WURL: 2150 $345; Wurl: 
2200 $495; Wurl: 2300 $595; Wurl: 2400 
$695; Wurl: 2500 $795; NORTH-WEST 

SALES CO. of OREGON— 1040 S.W. 2nd 
AVE.— PORTLAND 4, OREGON. (Tel. 228- 
6557). 


MILLS AND JENNINGS FRUITSLOT MA- 
CHINES. BALLY BINGOS and Flipper Pin 
Games for export. ALMAN ENTERPRISES — 
BENDER WAREHOUSE— P.O. BOX 5734— 
RENO, NEVADA. 


ATTENTION: WHOLESALERS AND EXPORT- 
ERS. Write for our prices on phonographs 
ready for export shipxnent. UNITED DIST. 
INC.— 902 WEST SECOND STREET— WICH- 
ITA 3, -KANSAS. 


LARGE SUPPLY OF BASEBALL GAMES, Wil- 
liam's Hollywood Pinballs, Gottlieb Lite-a- 
Card and Seven Seas. Some Uprights. Write 
to: 1626 3rd AVENUE, or telephone Moline 
764-6703. HALLGREN DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 
MOLINE, ILL. 


UNITED JUMBO BOWLER $125, BALLY Bowler 
$450, Bally j-ucky Alley Bowler $250, 2 De- 
luxe Club Bowler S.A. $100. WALLACE DIS- 
TRIBUTING CO., BOX 75, MINERAL WELLS, 
TEXAS. PHONE FA 5-3600. 


WMS. BO BO'S i DARTS — NO REASONABLE 
Offer refused Wurlitzer 2300 — $325. Wur- 
litzer 2600 — $695. AMI K-100— $395. L-200 
—$525. BIRD MUSIC DISTRIBUTORS, INC., 
124-126 Poyntz, Manhattan, Kansas. Phone 
PR. 8-5229. 


L.P. ALBUMS, HI-FI, STEREO, MAJOR LABELS, 
top artists. Low prices. Specials always on 
hand. We also buy dealers stocks, accumu- 
lations. EMPIRE DISTRIBUTING CO., 4610 
LIBERTY AVE., PITTSBURGH 24, PA. (Tel. 
(412) 682-8437). 


EXPORT ONLY: GAYETY'S, GAY TIMES, Big 
Shows, Key West, Big Times, Varieties, Surf 
Clubs, Broadways, Night Clubs, Miami 
Beaches, Ballerinas, Touchdowns, Acopul- 
coes. Miss Americas, Sun Valleys, and OK 
games. D. & P. MUSIC 27 East Philadelphia 
Street, York, Pa. Phone 848-1846. 


POKERINO, RECONDITIONED, REFINISHED 
in Blond Birch, with new drop chute, points, 
sockets, wire, knock off, trim, back-glass, 
playtield decals. Write for details. New 
socket and point drop board wired for your 
games. JAMES TRAVIS — P.O. BOX 206 — 
MILLVILLE, N.J. 08332 


FOR SALE— WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE 
of coin counters, (new or used) coin sorters, 
coin changers, coin wrappers, parts ond 
supplies. Globe Distributing Co., Inc., 2330 
N. Western Ave., Chicago 47, III. AR 
6-0780. 


WE HAVE LARGE SELECTION OF LATE WIL- 
liams and Gottlieb games. Tell us your 
needs. We guarantee low'est prices. CEN- 
TRAL DIST. INC., 2315 OLIVE ST., ST. 
LOUIS, MO. 63103 (Tel. MA 1-3511) 


MISCELLAMEOUS 


30,000 PROFESSIONAL COMEDY LINES! 
Largest laugh library in show business. 38 
books; over 450,000 copies sold. Used by 
1 ,000 disc jockeys! Orben's Current Comedy 
our monthly topical gag service features 
deejay material each issue. Free catalog. 
Write: ORBEN DEE-JAY LAUGHS, 3536 
DANIEL CRESCENT, BALDWIN HARBOR, 
N.Y. 1 1510. 


CAJUN MUSIC FROM LOUISIANA! Singles and 
Albums! Free List. Operators: Cajun singles 
in C&W locations will prove profitable. 
Trial offer: Ten different Cajun Singles with 
strips, $5.00 (check, M.O. or $1.00 deposit 
COD). FLOYD'S RECORD SHOP, Ville Platte, 
Louisiana 70586. 


Cash Box — March 27, 1965 


68^ 





THE $42 MILLION 
EXPORT MARKET 
WANTS TO KNOW 
WHAT YOUR FIRM 
HAS FOR SALE 



...Why keep it a secret? 

Tell the world’s buyers of coin operated music, amuse- 
ment and vending equipment about the machines that 
you can ship to fifl their growing need for good equip- 
ment. Have your firm’s name — and the services you are 
in a position to perform for the export market — included 
in the Cash Box 

ANNUAL EXPORT VOLUME REPORT 

April 10, 1965 

These same buyers receive their copy of Cash Box regard- 
less of the market they are buying for, in coin machine 
and vending centers around the globe. 


No one buyer (or seller) has 
a monopoly on the total ex- 
port market. And there is al- 
ways room for another well- 
stocked efficient supplier 
with goods and services for 
sale. 



Cosh Box 

ANNUAL 

EXPORT 

VOLUME 

REPORT 

DeodBne; 

Match 31sl 


You can gain the attention 
of this powerful buying mar- 
ket by advertising your prod- 
ucts — and you can sell the 
entire market in one broad 
sweep — with an ad in the 
CASH BOX ANNUAL EXPORT 
VOLUME REPORT. Mail your 
copy today. Deadline is 
March 31st! 


CcuA Box 


1780 BROADWAY 
NEW YORK 19, N.Y. 

' V TEL JUdson 6-2640 

(Call Collect) 

CHICAGO: 29 E. Madison Street HOLLYWOOD: 6290 Sunset Blvd. 

Financial 6-7272 Hollywood 5-2129 

LONDON: 9a New Bond Street 

HOLLAND GERMANY ITALY SCANDINAVIA FRANCE AUSTRALIA BELGIUM MEXICO 
ARGENTINA BRAZIL CANADA JAPAN SPAIN 


Your CHICAGO COIN 
DISTRIBUTOR 
Is Now 



ORDER TODAY! 


ADVANCE AUTOMATIC SALES CO. 

Los Angeles, California 
San Francisco, California 

ATLAS MUSIC CO. 

Chicago, Illinois 

AUTOMATIC MUSIC CO. 

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

BILOHA ENTERPRISES 

Albany, New York 
Newark, New York 
Syracuse, New York 

BIRMINGHAM VENDING CO. 

Birmingham, Alabama 

BUSH INTERNATIONAL 

Jacksonville, Florida 
Miami, Florida 
Tampa, Florida 

CALDERON DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

CENTRAL SALES 

Houston, Texas 

COMMERCIAL MUSIC CO. 

Dallas, Texas 

DUNIS DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Portland, Oregon 

FRANCO DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Montgomery, Alabama 

R. F. JONES COMPANY 

Hononlulu, Hawaii 
Salt Lake City, Utah 

B. D. LAZAR COMPANY 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

MILLER-NEWMARK DIST. CO. 

Detroit, Michigan 
Grand Rapids, Michigan 

MONROE COIN MACHINE EXCHANGE 
Cleveland, Ohio 

IRVING MORRIS 
Newark, New Jersey 

MOUNTAIN DISTRIBUTING 
Denver, Colorado 

MUSICAL SALES 

St. Louis, Missouri 

NEW ORLEANS NOVELTY CO. 

New Orleans, Louisiana 

PEACH STATE DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Atlanta, Georgia 

PEACH STATE TRADING CO. 

Columbia, South Carolina 

PEACH STATE MUSIC CO. 

Macon, Georgia 

PIONEER SALES & SERVICE 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 


REDD DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Watertown, Massachusetts 

ROCK CITY DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Nashville, Tennessee 

DAVID ROSEN 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

ROYAL DISTRIBUTING 

Cincinnati, Ohio 
Columbus, Ohio 

SANDLER DISTRIBUTING CO. 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

SANTONE SALES COMPANY 

San Antonio, Texas 

ALBERT SIMON 
New York, New York 

SOUTHERN AUTOMATIC MUSIC CO. 

Louisville, Kentucky 

STATE SALES & SERVICE CORP. 

Baltimore, Maryland 
W. B. MUSIC COMPANY 

Kansas City, Missouri 

CANADA 

GILCHRIST VENDING LIMITED 
Montreal, Quebec 
Toronto, Ontario 

R. C. GILCHRIST LIMITED 

Vancouver, British Columbia 

SELECT MUSIC 

Vancouver, British Columbia 

VAN DUSEN BROS., LTD. 

Edmonton, Alberta 

PUERTO RICO 

BUSH INTERNATIONAL 
Santurce, Puerto Rico 

JAPAN 

NIPPON GORAKU BUSSAN K.K. 
(UTAMATIC) 

Tokyo, Japan 


European Buyers 
Contact 

MONDIAL 

International, Inc. 
or their Agents. 

350 Fifth Avenue, 

New York City 

Cable: Nymondial, New York 


Cash Box — March 27. 1965 



\ 



A SERVICE MAN'S DREAM 


IT SWIVELS 




NEW! Ultra-Modern 
Fluorescent 
Lighting with 
PERSONALIZATION 
Feature 


\ flash 

^ Bonus s 
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SEE HOW THIS SCORING RACK 
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It's the first time this has ever 
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YOUR CHICAGO COIN DISTRIBUTOR IS NOW DELIVERING THESE PROVEN PROFIT MAKERS 


CRISS CROSS 

POP-UP 


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THE HIGH SCORING GAME 
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and • REGULATION 

• DUAL FLASH and 

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• Available in 13' and 17' 


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1725 W. DIVERSEY BLVD., CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 60614 


Cash 


'•''rch 27, 1965 


71 






Hear Its 



Wurlitzer’s long held leadership in tone is now out in front by the 
greatest margin ever. 

Solid state amplification on the Model 2900 is one reason for it. 

A new turntable drive is another. Comparable to the costliest pro- 
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Result? Incomparable high fidelity stereo music — irresistible play 
appeal. The Wurlitzer Company • 109 Years of Musical Experience • 
North Tonawanda, N. Y. 




GREATEST OF ALL AUTOMATIC 


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Cash Box — March '65 

— March 27, _ . 




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fuppER 


• Four "Relay Action" Kick-Out Holes 
Creates New and Novel Player Appeal 


• All Rollovers Increase Holes High Score 
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/iU 

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Colorful "Sunburst" pop bumper cops 
"Easy-Vue" Angled Plastic Bumper Caps 
Bright Plated Steel Plunger Housing 
Extra Heavy Duty Bail Lift Shaft 
Floating Playfield Plastics Stops Warpage 


r=^A. 


PLUS THE GOHLIEB ORIGINATED STANDARDS: 

1. Beautiful Stainless Steel Cabinet Trim 

2. Chrome Plated Cabinet Legs 

3. Sparkling Metal Jewel Posts 

4. Play Field Protection Rings Under Pop 
Bumpers 

5. Plated Metal Lightbox Door For Added 
Security 

6. "Hard Cote" Playfield Finish For 
Extended Life 

7. Playfield "Auto-Clamp" 

Also Plus: Three or five bail play — match 
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COIN MACHINE INVENTORY LISTS— USED EQUIPMENT 

A CompilaHon of Phonographs and Amusement Machines Actively Traded On Used Coin Machine Markets — New Machines Are Listed Elsewhere in This Section 


MUSIC MACHINES 
AMI 

0- 40, ‘51, 40 Sel. 

D-80, '51, 80 Sel. 

E-40, '53, 40 Sel. 

E-80, '53, 80 Sel. 

E-120, '53, 120 Sel. 

F-40 '54, 40 Sel. 

F-80, '54, 80 Sel. 

F-120, '54, 120 Sel. 

G-80, '55, 120 Sel. 

G-120, '55, 120 Sel. 

G-200, '5^ 200 Sel. 

H-120, '57, 120 Sel. 

H-200, '57, 200 Sel 

1- IOOM, '58, 100 Sel. 
I-200M, '58, 200 Sel. 
I-200E, '58, 200 Sel. 
J-200K, '59, 200 Sel. 
J-200M, '59. 200 Sel. 
J-120, '59, 120 Sel. 

K-200, '60, 200 Sel. 

K-120, '60, 120 Sel. 
Continental '60, 200 Sel. 
Lyric, '60, 100 Sel. 
Continental 2, '61, 200 Sel. 
Continental 2, '61, 100 Sel. 
L-200, 160, 100 Sel. '62-63 


ROCK-OLA 

1436, '52, Fireball, 120 Sel. 
1436A, '53, Fireball, 120 Set 
1438, '54, Comet, 120 Sel. 
1446, '54, HiFi, 120 Sel. 
1488, '55, HiFi, 120 Sel. 
1452, '55, 50 Sel. 

1454, '5^ 120 Sel. 

1455, '57, 200 Sel. 

1458, '58, 120 Sel. 

1465, '58, 200 Sel. 

1475, '59, 200 Sel. Tempo I 
1468, '59, 120 Sel. Tempo I 
1485, '60, 200 Sel. Tempo II 
1478, '60, 120 Sel. Tempo II 

1495, '61, 200 Sel. Regis 
1488, '61, 120 Sel. Regis 

1496, '62, 120 Sel. Empress 

1497, '62, 200 Sel. Empress 
1493, '62, 100 Sel. Princess 
408. '63, 160 Sel. Rhapsody I 
404, '63, 100 Sel. Capri I 


SEEBURG 

M100A, ‘51, 100 Sel. 
M100B, '51, 100 Sel. 
MIOObL, '51, 100 Sel. 
Light Cab 

M100C, '52, 100 Sel. 
HF100G, '53, 100 Sel. 
HF100R, '54, 100 Sel. 
V200, '55, 200 Sel. 
VL200, '56^ 200 Sel. 
KD200H, '67, 200 Sel. 
LI 00, '57, l60 Se! 
201, '58, 200 Sel. 

161, '58, 160 Sel. 

222, '59, 160 Sel. 

220, '59, 100 Sel. 
Q-160, '60, 160 Sel. 
Q-lOO, '60, 100 Sel. 
AY1005, '61, 160 Sel. 
AY1005, '61, 100 Sel. 
DS 160, '62, 160 Sel. 
DS 100, '62, 100 Sel. 
LPC-1, '63, 160 Sel. 


WURLITZER 

1250, '50, 48 Sel., 45 or 78 
RPM 

1400, '51, 48 Sel., 45 or 78 
RPM 

1450, '51 48 Sel., 45 or 78 
RPM 

1500, '52, 104 Sel., 45 or 78 
Intermix 

1500 A, '53, 104 Sel., 45 & 
78 Intermix 

1600, '53, 48 Sel., 45 8. 78 
Intermix 

1650, '53, 48 Sel. 

1650A, '54, 48 Sel. 

1700, '54, 104 Sel. 

1800, '55, 104 Sel. 

1900, '56, 200 Sel. 

2000, '56, 200 Sel. 

2100, '57, 200 Sel. 

2104, '57, 104 Sel. 

2150, '57, 200 Sel. 

2200, '58, 200 Sel. 

2204, '58, 104 Sel. 

2250, '58, 200 Sel. 

2300, '59, 200 Sel. 

2304, '59, 104 Sel. 

2310, '59, 100 Sel. 

2400, '60, 200 Sel. 

2404, '60, 104 Sel. 

2410, '60, 100 Sel. 

2500, '61, 200 Sel. 

2504, '61, 104 Sel. 

2510, '61, 100 Sel. 

2600, '62, 200 Sel. 

2610, '62, 100 Sel. 

2700, '63, 200 Sel. 

2710, '63, 100 Sel. 

2810 Stereo-Mono., 100 Sel. 
2800 Stereo-Mono., 200 Sel. 


PINGAMES 

BALLY 

Acapulco (5/61) 
Botrel-O-Fun (9/60) 


Barrel-O-Fun '61 (4/61) 
Barrel-O-Fun '62 (11/61) 
Ballerina (6/59) 

Beach Beauty (11/56) 
Beach Time (9/58) 

Beauty Contest (1/60) 

Big Show (9756) 

Bongo 2P (3/64) 

Bounty (Bingo) (10/63) 
Can-Can (10/61) 

Carnival 0 1 /57) 

Carnivol Queen (11/58) 
Circus (8/S7) 

Circus Queen (2/61) 
County Fair (10/59) 
Crossroads (1 /56) 
Cue-Tease 2P (7/63) 
Cypress Gardens (6/58) 
Double Header (7/56) 
Funspot '62 (11/62) 

Flying Circus 2P (6/61) 
Grand Tour IP (7/64) 
Happy Tour IP (7/64) 
(Add-A-Ball Model) 
Golden Gate (6/62) 
Harvest IP Pin (10/64) 
Hay Ride IP Pin (10/64) 
(Add-A-Ball Model) 
Hootenanny (Pin) 1 P 

Key We^^t’ (12/56) 

Laguna Beach (3/60) 

Lido (2/62) 

Lite-A-Line (2/61) 
Lotta-Fun (9/59) 

Mad World 2P (5/64) 
Miami Beach (9/54) 

Miss America (2/58) 
Monte Carlo IP (Pin) 
(2/64) 

Moonshot (3/63) 

Night Club (4/56) 

Parade (6/56) 

Queens (Bch., Is.) (3/60) 
Roller Derby (6/60) 

Sea Island (2/59) 
Ship-Mates 4P (2/64) 
Shoot-A-Line (6/62) 

Show Time (3/57) 

Silver Sails (11/62) 

Sky Diver IP (4/64) 

Star Jet (Pin) 2P (12/63) 
Sun Valley (7/57) 

Target Roll (1/58) 

3-In-Line 4P (8/63) 
Touchdown (11/60) 

Twist (11/62) 

2 in 1 2P (8/64) 

U.S.A. (8/58) 


CHICAGO COIN 

Sun Valley (8/63) 
Firecracker 2P (12/63) 
Bronco 2P (5/64) 

Royal Flash 2P (8/64) 


GOTTLIEB 

Around WId. 2P (7/59) 
Atlas 2P (5/59) 

Big Top IP (1/64) 

Bonanza 2P (6/64) 

Bowling Queen IP (S, 

Brite Star 2P (4/58) 
Captain Kidd 2P (7/60) 
Contest 4P (10/58) 

Conti. Cafe 2P (7/57) 
Cover Girl 1-Plyr. (7/62) 
Criss Cross IP (3/58) 

Dneg. Dolls IP (6/60) 

Dbl. Action 2P (1/59) 

Egg Head IP (12/61) 

Fair Lady (12/56) 

Falstaff 4P (11/57) 
Fashion Show 2P (6/62) 
Flagship (1/57) 

Flipper IP (11/60) 

Flipper Clown (4/62) 
Flipper Cowboy 1-P 
(10/62) 

Flipper Fair IP (11/61) 
Flpr. Parade (5/61) 

Foto Finish IP (1/61) 
Flying Chariots 2P 
(10/63) 

Gaucho 4P (1/63) 

Gigi IP (12/63) 

Gondolier 2P (8/58) 

Happy Clown 4P (11/64) 
Hi-Diver IP (4/59) 

Kewpie Doll IP (10/60) 
Loncer 2P (8/61) 

Liberty Belle 4P (3/62) 
Ltng. Ball IP (12/59) 
Lite-A-Card 2P (3/60) 
Mademoiselle 2P (11/59) 
Moiestic (4/57) 

Majorettes IP (8/64) 
Melody Lane 2P 19/60) 
Mry-Go-Round 2P (12/60) 
Miss Annabelle IP (8/59) 
North Star IP (10/64) 
Oklahoma 4P (2/61) 
Olympics 1-P (9/62) 

Picnic 2P (10/58) 

Preview 2-P (8/62) 

Qun. of Diam. (6/59, 

Race Time 2P (3/59) 
Rock-A-Ball IP (12/62) 
Rocket Ship IP (5/58) 
Roto Pool IP (7/58) 

Royol Flush (5/57) 

Sea Shore 2P (9/64) 

Seven Seos 2P (1/60) 
Showboat IP (4/61) 

Silver IP (10/57) 

Sittin' Pretty IP (11/58) 
Slick Chick IP (4/63) 
Spot-A-Card IP (3/60) 

Str. Flush IP (12/57) 
Straight Shooter (2/59) 
Sunset 2-player (11/62) 
Sunshine IP (10/58) 

Spr. Circus 2P (10/57) 
Sweet Hearts,,,! P (9/63) 
Sweet Sioux 4P (9/59) 
Swing Along 2P (7/63) 
Texan 4P (4/60) 
Thoro-Bred 2PL (2/65) 
Tropic Isle IP (5/62) 


Universe IP (10/59) 
WoQon Troin IP (4/60) 
Whirlwind 2P (2/58) 
WId. Beauties IP (2/60) 
World Champ IP 8/57) 
World Fair IP (5/64 
Sky Line IP (1/65) 


KEENEY 

Old Plantation (2/61) 
Black Dragon 
El Rancho Hacienda 
Rainbow (6/62) 
Go-Cart IP (5/63) 
Poker Face 2P (9/63) 


WILLIAMS 

Beat The Clock (12/63) 
Big Daddy IP (9/63) 

Big Deal IP (2/63) 


Black Jack IP (1/60) 
Casino 17P (10/58) 
Club House IP (10/59) 


Coquette (4/62) 
Crossword IP (4/59) 
Darts IP (6/60) 

El Toro 2P (8/63) 

Fiesta 2P (12/59) 

Four Roses IP (12/62) 
Four Star IP (7/58) 

Gay Paree (6/57) 

GIdn. Bells IP (9/59) 
GIdn. Gloves IP (1/60) 
Gusher IP (9/58) 

Heat Wave IP (7/64) 
Jig Saw IP (12/57) 
Jumpin' Jacks 2P (4/63) 
Jungle IP (9/60) 

Kingpin (9/62) 

Kings IP (8/57) 

Mardi Gras 4P (11/62) 
Merry Widow 4P (10/63) 
Music Man 4P (8/60) 
Naples 2P (9/57) 

Nags IP (3/60) 

Oh, Boy 2P (2/64) 
Palooka IP (5/64) 

Reno IP (10/59) 
Riverboat IP (9/64) 
Rocket IP (11/59) 

San Francisco 2P (5/64) 
Satellite IP (7/58) 

Soccer IP (3/64) 

Sea Wolf IP (7/59) 
Serenade 2P (5/60) 

Skill Pool IP (6/63) 
Space Ship 2P (12/61) 
Starfire (1/57) 
Steeplechase IP (11/57) 
Swing Time IP (5/53) 

10 Strike 2P (1/58) 

3-D IP (11/58) 

Tic Tac-Toe IP (1/59) 
Tom-Tom 2P (l/63) 

Top Hat (10/58) 

Trade Winds (6/62) 

Turf Champ (8/58) 
Twenty-One 1 P (2/60) 
Valient 2P (8/62) 
Vagabond (10/62) 

Viking 2P (10/61) 
Whoopee 4p (l0/64) 
Wing-Ding IP (12/64) 
Zig-Zag fp (12/64) 


SHUFFLES— BOWLERS 
BALLY Shuffles 

ABC Bowler (7/55) 
Jumbo Bowler (9/55)^ 
King Pin Bowler (9/55) 
ABC Spr. Del. (9/57) 
All-Star Bowling (12/57) 
All-Star Deluxe (2/58) 
Lucky Shuffle (9/58) 

Star Shuffle (10/58) 
Speed Bowler (11/58) 
Club Bowler (2/59) 

Club Deluxe (5/59) 
Monarch Bowler (11/59) 
Offical Jumbo (9/60) 
Jumbo Deluxe (9/60) 


Ball Bowlers 

ABC Bowl, Lane (1/57) 
ABC Tournament (6/57) 
ABC Champion (1 0/57) 
Strike Bowler (11/57) 
Trophy Bowler (4/58) 
Lucky Alley (8/58) 

Pan American (6/59) 
Challenger (9/59) 

Super Snuffle (12/61) 
Big 7 Shuffle (9/62) 
Super 8 (4/63) 


CHICAGO COIN Shuffles 

Triple Strike (2/55) 

Arrow (2/55) 

Cr. Cross Targette (1/55) 
Bonus Score (4/55) 
Hollywood (5/55) 

Blinker (8/55) 

Score-A-Line (9/55) 


Bowling Team (10/55) 
Rocket Shuffle (3/58) 
^plorer Shuffle (6/58) 
ReBound Shuffle (12/58) 
Championship (11/58) 
Double Feature (12/58) 
Red Pin (2/59) 

Bowl Master (o/59) 

4-Game Shuffle (11/59) 
BuM's ^e Drop Ball 

6-^nte Shuffle (6/60) 
Triple Gold Pin Pro 
(2/61) 

Starlite (5/621 
CItotlon (10/62) 

Strike Ball (5/63) 
Spotlite (11/63) 


Ball Bowlers 

Bowling League (2/57) 

Ski Bowl 6 PTyr. (1 1 /57) 
Classic (7/57) 

TV Bowling Lg. (11/57) 
Lucky Strike (l/o8) 

TV (with rollovers) 
Player's Choice (9/58) 
Twin Bowler (1()/58) 

King Bowler (3/59) 

Queen Bowler (9/59) 

Duke Bowler (8/60) 
Duchess Bowler (8/60) 
Princess (4/61) 

Gold Crown (3/62) 

Royol Crown (8/62) 

Grand Prize (3/63) 
Official Spore Lite (9/63) 
Cadillac Bw'r. (1/64) 


SHUFFLES— BOWLERS 
UNITED Shuffles 

Clipper (5/55) 

5th Inning (6/55) 

Capitol (6/o5) 

Super Bonus (9/55) 
Deluxe model 
Top Notch (10/55) 
Regulation (1 1 /55) 

6-Star (10/57) 

Midget Bowling (3/58) 
Shooting Stars (4/58) 
Eogle (5/58) 

AtFos (8/58) 

Cyclone (10/58) 

Niagara (1 1 /58) 

Dual (1/59) 

Zenith (6/59) 

Flash (6/59) 

3- Way (9/59) 

4- Way (12/59) 

Big Bonus (2/60) 

Sunny (5/60) 

Sure Fire (10/60) 

Line-Up (1/61) 

5- Way (5/61) 

Avalon (4/62) 

Silver (6/62) 

Shuffle Baseboll (6/62) 
Action (7/62) 

Embassy (9/62) 

Circus Roll-Down (9/62) 
Loncer (1 1 /62) 

Sparky (12/62) 

Caravelle (2/63) 

Crest (4/63) 

Rumpus Targette (5/63) 
Astro (6/63) 

Ultro (8/63) 

Skippy (11/63) 

Jill-Jill (11/63) 

Bank Pool (11/63) 

Topper (2/64) 

Tempest (2/64) 

Pacer (4/64) 

Tiger (7/64) 

Orbit (8/64) 

Mombo (12/64) 


Ball Bowlers 


Bowling Alley (1 1/5^ 
Jumbo Bowling (9/57 
Royal Bowler ^^57) 


Pixie Bowler . , 
Duplex (1 1 /58) 
Simplex (5/59) 
Advance (5/59) 
League (10/59j 
Handicap (11/59) 
Teammate (12/59) 
Falcon (4/60) 

Savoy (5/60) 
Bowl-A-Romo (9/60) 
Tip Top (10/60) 

Dixie 0/61) 

Cameo S-Star Bowling 

Cla«lcV6/61) 

Alamo (4/62) 

Sahara (7/62) 

Tropic Bowler (9/62) 
Lucky (11/62) 

Cypress (12/62) 

Sobre (2/63) 

Regal (4/63) 

Fury (8/63) 

Futuro (12/63) 
Tornado (3/64) 
Thunder (6/64) 

Polaris (8/64) 


WILLIAMS Ball Bowlers 

Roll-A-Ball 6P (12/56) 


UPRIGHTS 

AB Circus (5/56) 

AB County Fair (3/57) 
AB Circus Wagon 
Wheels (12/58) 

AB Galloping Dominos 
AB Circus Play Ball 
(4/59) 

AB Magic Mirror 
Horoscope (11/59) 

AB Mermaid (3/60) 
Aquatl Prod. Squolts 
(11/57) 

B Jumbo (5/59) 

B Sportsman (6/59) 

B Jamboree (10/60) 

B Super Jumbo (11/60) 
CC Star Rocket (5/59) 

GA Skeet Shoot (1/57) 
GA Super Hunter (6/57) 
GA Double Shot (4/58) 
GA Wild Cat (12/58) 

GA Spr. Wild Cat 
GA Twin Wild Cat (7/59) 
GA Super Wild Cat 
Trail Blazer (12/60) 

Twin Trail Blazer (2/61) 
K Big Tent 

K Spr. Big Tent (6/57) 

K Snawnee (1/59) 

K Big Roundup (3/59) 

K Little Buckeroo (4/59) 
K Del. Big Tent (5/59) 

K Big 3 (5/59) 

K Touchdown (9/59) 

K Big Dipper (10/59) 

K Twin Big Tent 
Criss Cross Diamond 
(1./60) 

K Red Arrow (4/60) 
Sweet Shawnee '60 
Black Dragon '60 
K Twin Red Arrow 
(5/60) 

K Flashback (6/61) 


ARCADE 

ABT 6 Gun Rifle Range 
Air Football 
Air Hockey 
Auto Photo Model 9 
Amer. Shuffle Situation 
(5/61) 

B Undersea Raider 
B Derby Gun (2/60) 

B Bulls Eye Shooting 
Gallery (9/55) 

B Big Inning (5/581 
B Heavy Hitter (4/59) 

B Ball Park (4/60) 

B Sharpshooter (2/61) 

B Golf Champ (8/58) 

B Bat Practice (8/59) 

B Skill Roll (B 3/58) 

B Moon Raider (7/59) 

B Target (10/59) 

B Spook Gun (9/58) 

B Skill Parade (1/59) 

B Skill Score (6/60) 

B Skill Derby (10/60) 

B Del Skill Parade 
(4/59) 

B Table Hockey (2/63) 

B Spinner (2/63) Novelty 
B Bank Ball (1/63) 

B Fun Phone (3/63) 
Capitol Midget Movies 
CC Bullseye Baseball 
CC Basketball Champ 
CC 4-Player Derby 
CC Goalee 
CC Midget Skee 
Si^er model 
CC Big League (5/55) 

CC Twin Hockey (5/56) 
CC Shoot The Clown 
CC Stm. Shovel (5/56) 

CC Batter Up (4/58) 

CC Criss Cross 
Hockey (10/58) 

CC Croquet (8/58) 

CC Playland Rifle 
Gollery (8/59) 

CC Pony Express (4 /60) 
CC Ray Gun (10/60) 

CC Wild West (5/61) 

CC Long Range Rifle 
Gallery (1 /62) 

CC All-Star Baseball 
(1/63) 

CC Big Hit (10/62) 

CC Pro Basketball (6/61) 
CC Riot Gun (6/63) 

CC Champion Rifle 
Range (1 /64) 

Ex Gun Patrol 
Ex Jet Gun 
Ex Space Gun 
Ex Pony Express 
Ex Six Shooter 
Ex Shooting Gal. (6/54) 

Ex Star Shtg. Gal. (9/54) 
Ex Sportland Shooting 
Gallery (11/54) 

Ex "500'' Shooting 
Gallery (3/55) 

Ex Treasure Cove 
Shooting Gal. (6/55) 

Ex Jungle Hunt (3/57) 

Ex Ringer Ball (11/56) 

Ex Pop Gun (9/57) 

Ge Lucky Seven 
Ge Sky Gunner 
Ge Night Fighter 
Ge 2-Player Basketball 
Ge Rifle Gol. (6/54) 

Ge Big Top Rifle 
Gallery (6/54) 

Super moder (12/55) 

Ge Gun Club 
Ge Wild West Gun (2/55) 
Ge Sky Rocket Rifle 
Gallery (5/55) 

Ge Championship 
Baseball (9/55) 

Ge Quarterbock (10/55) 
Ge Hi Fly Baseball (5/56) 
Ge State Fair Rifle Gal. 
(6/56) 


Ge Davy Crockett (10/56) 
Ge Circus Rifle (3/57) 

Ge Motorama (10/57) 

Ge Gypsy Grandma 
(5/57) 

Ge Gun Fair (^58) 

Ge Space Age Gun (6/58) 
Jurtgle Joe 
Ke Air Raider 
Ke Sub Gun 
Ke Sportland DeLuxe 
model 

Ke Ranger (3/58) 

Deluxe Model (3/55) 
Grand Slam Baseball 
(2/64) 

Ke League Leader (4/58) 
Ke Sportland 
Ke Two-Gun Fun (3/62) 
Mid Red Ball (5/59)^ 

Mid Joker Ball (11/59) 
Midway Bazooka (10/60) 
MIdwoy Shooting 
Gallery 12/60) 

Mid. Del. Baseball (5/62) 
Mid. Target Gallery 
7/62) 

Mid. Cam. Tgt. GIry. 
(2/63) 

Mid. Slugger BB (3/63) 
Mid. Rif'e Range (6/63) 
Mid. Raceway (10/63) 
Mid. Winner 2P (12/63) 
Mid. Top Hit BB (3/64) 
Mills Panorama Peek 
(11/54) 

Munves Bike Race (5/58) 
Munv. Sat. Trkr. (5/59) 
Mu Atomic Bomber 
Mu Ace Bomber 
Mu Dr. Mobile 
Mu Fly Saucers 
Muto Lord's Prayer 
Mu Photo (Pre-War) 

Mu Photo (DeLuxe) 

Mu Silver Gloves 
Mu Sky Fighter 
Muto Volce-O-Groph 
Pre-War Model 
Post-War Model 
Mu K. O. Chomp 
Mu Drive Yourself 
Mu Bong-O-Roma (4/57) 
Philadelphia Toboggon 
Skee Alley 
Scientific Pitch 'Em 
Seeburg Bear Gun 
Seeburg Coon Hunt 
Set Shot Basketball 
Southland's Speedway 
6/63) 

Southlond Fast Draw '63 
Southland Time Trials 
, (9/63) 

Telequiz 

Un Jungle Gun 

Un Corn. Gun (10/54) 

Un Bonus Baseball (3 /62l 
Un Bonus Gun (1/55) 

Un Star Slugger (7/55) 

Un Spr. Slugger (4/56) 

Un Pirate Gun (10/56) 

Un Yankee BB (3/59) 

Un Sky Raider (l0/58) 
Wm. Del. BB (4/53) 

Wm. Major Leoguer 
Wm. Big Lg. BB (2/5s) 
Wm. Jet Fighter (lO/Ss) 
Wm. Safari (2/54) 

Wm. Polar Hunt (3/55) 
Wm. SIdewolk Eng (4 '55' 
Wm. King of Swot (5/55' 
Wm. 4-Bagger (4/56) 

Wm. Crane (10/56) 

Wm. Penny Clown 
(12/56) 

Wm. 1957 Baseball 
Wm. 10-Strike (12/57) 
Wm. Ten Pins (l2/57) 
Wm. Shortstop (4/58) 

Wm. Plnchhitter (4/59) 
Wm. Vanguard (10/58) 
Wm. Hercules (2/591 
Wm. Crusader (6/59) 

Wm. Titon (8/59) 

Wm. Del. Bat. Champ 
(5/61) 

Wm. Extra Inning (5/62) 
Wm. World Series (5/62) 
Wm. Rood Racer (5/62) 
Bally Chompion Horse 
Bally Moon Ride 
Wm. Official Baseball 
(4/60) 

Wm. Major League (3/63) 
Wm. Voice-O-Graph 1962 
Wms. Mlnl-Golf (10/64) 


KIDDIE RIDES 

Bally Champion Horse 
Bally Moon Ride 
Pony Twins 
Bally Space Ship 
Bally Speed Boat 
Bally Tnrvle. Trolley 
Bert Lane Lancer Horse 
Bert Lane Merry-Go- 
Round 

B.L. Miss America Boot 
Bert Lane Fire Engine 
B.L. Whirlybird (3/61) 
B.L. Moon Rocket (3/61) 
Capitol Donald Duck 
Capitol Elsie 
Capitol Palomino Horse 
Capitol See Saw 
Chicago Coin Si^er Jet 
Chicago Round The 
World Trainer 
Deco Merry-<3o-Round 
Deco Space Ranger 
Exhibit Big Broncho 
Exhibit Mustang 
Exhibit Sea Skates 
Exhibit Space Patrol 
Scientific Television 
Scientific Boat Ride 
Texas Merry-Go-Round 
Exhibit Rudolph The 
Reindeer 


Cash Box — March 

- — March 27 , 


65 



3 OR 5 BALL ADJUSTABLE PLAY 


new single player 


all 

ALPINE CLUB 


CABINET DESIGN, IMPROVED 
FEATURES AND MECHANISM 
THROUGHOUT INCREASE OPERATOR’S 
PROFITS . . . EASIER TO SERVICE 


Mountain climber feature that carries over game-to- 
game and scores special when climber reaches peak!- 

Hitting center target when lit, opens “Free Ball” Gate 
and advances value of kick-out holes from 300 to special! 

• NUMBER MATCH 
• STAINLESS STEEL TRIM 
• PLASTIKOTE FINISHED PLAYFIELD 

ALSO AVAILABLE IN ADD-A-BALL MODEL-“SKI CLUB” 


^ both feature ^ 
THE NEW 

CUSTOMIZED TITLE STRIP 
FOR YOUR CUSTOMER’S 
k. NAME ^ 


united’s NEW 


81/2 Ft. Long 
21/2 Ft. Wide 
Shipping Weight 
(Crated) 

515 lbs. 








SHUFFLE ALLEY 

PLAYER’S CHOICE OF 5 WAYS TO PLAY . . . 


'f/m “STRIKES 90 FEATURE 

PLAYER CONTINUES TO SHOOT IN THE 
SAME FRAME AS LONG AS HE STRIKES! 


• Easy to Service 

• Easier Access to Pin Panel 

• New Glass Separation Allows Easier Reading of 
Player’s Score 

• Easy-normal Strike Adjustment in Back Box for 
Operator’s Convenience 

• Double Nickel or Dime Play is Standard Equip- 
ment — 25c Multiple Coin Mechanism Optional 
at Extra Cost 

• Newer, Larger Double-locked Cashbox 


A?,- 


3401 North California 


ECTRONIC MANUFACTURING CORP. 

icago. IHinols 60618 • Cable address; WILCOIN, CHtCA 


AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY THROUGH 


/ILLIAMS DISTRIBUTO 









some things never become obsolete 





And one of them is a Rock-Ola phonograph. Rock-Ola has never 
designed phonographs to put you on the spot through obsolescence. 
Most Rock-Ola parts are interchangeable — model to model; designed 
and built to keep service calls at a minimum and eliminate breakdowns 
and repairs. Also, think of the inventory saved! Because of this, 

Rock-Ola phonographs are always as up-to-date as the newest 
on the market. We make the kind of phonographs that 
keep you happy. Our mail and sales tell us so. 

New Princess Royal, (Shown Above) Model No. 424— plays 100 selections of 33'/3 or 
45 RPM, T albums or singles, stereo or monaural intermixed, for programming in any bank, 
in any sequence. Famous Rock-Ola quality. The only really new compact unit! 


Look to 



a'A 


■ft 


ISM 



for advanced products for profit 


RDCK-OLA MANUFACTURING CORPORATION 
800 Morth Kedzie Avenue • Chicago, Illinois 60651 




Remote Speaker Wallbox — gives per- 
sonal listening pleasure and volume control. 
Permits programming of LP’s or singles, 
33'/3 or 45 RPM records on any page, in 
any sequence. Reproduces stereo, too. 
Famous Rock-Ola simplicity. Model 
No. 500—160 selections: Model No. 501 — 
100 selections. 

The Grand Prix— Prestige stereo-monaural 
phonograph— 160 selections 33'^ or 45 RPM 
records, T LP albums or singles in any 
intermix. Full Dimensional Sound, stereo- 
monaural. Your key to plushest spots 
and increased take. Model No. 425.